CSET Subtest 1 Vocabulary
Terms in this set (20)
1. letters are names with uppercase and lowercase letter
2. each letter or group of letters (words) represent sound(s)
3. using the systematic relationship between letters and phenomes (letter-sound correspondence), you can decode the English language to identify, pronounce, and spell words
combine prefix and suffix to a word to produce a new word
ability to read and recognize a word or series of words in text accurately
ability to fluidly combine individual sounds to form words and combine syllables to form words
Concepts of Print
Familiarity with print conventions, such as reading left to right, top to bottom; the direction of print on a page; the use of spaces to denote words; the idea that print represents words and punctuation. An important predictor of learning to read.
translating print into spoken words in order to understand the meaning of the words; word identification
the literal or dictionary meaning of a word or phrase
smallest linguistic unit of a word that has meaning; can be added to a word to create another word; part of speech can change
the speech habits peculiar to a particular person
structure of word formations
An onset is the initial consonant(s) sound of a syllable, and a rime is the remaining set of phonemes in the syllable; e.g., in sat, the onset is /s/ and the rime is /at/.
in language, the smallest distinctive sound unit; most words have more than one phoneme
The ability to hear, identify and manipulate the individual sounds, phonemes, in oral language; understanding that words work together to make words
a method of teaching reading and spelling based upon the phonetic interpretation of ordinary spelling.
the ability to hear, think about, and manipulate the distinctive sounds of letters; shows that words have meanings
ability to engage in conversational speech (allowing time for a response); studies ways in which the context of verbal and nonverbal communication can change the meaning of communication and comprehension. When communicating, the meaning of language can change depending upon the context, the relationship between people
component of fluency that refers to reading with expression, which includes the use of appropriate emphasis, stress, intonation, pitch, pauses, and phrasing that demonstrates an understanding of syntax and mechanics. reflects emotional state of speaker; the form of the statement, question, or comment or other elements of language that may not be encoded by grammar or choice of vocabulary.
Separating the individual phonemes, or sounds, of a word into discrete units.
The branch of linguistics that studies the meaning of words, their historical and psychological development, their connotations, and their relation to one another. It is a useful strategy in decoding to analyze the word that "sounds" correct in a sentence
The arrangement of words and phrases to create well-formed sentences in a language. study of how sentences are formed
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