1.8: October 20-24
10.29 Conferences 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., call office to schedule or check times
10:30 Conferences 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., call office to schedule or check times
10.31 No School
11.10 Teacher planning day, No School
11.11 Veterans Day, No School
11.27 Thanksgiving, No school
11.28 Thanksgiving Holiday, No School
This week in …
• Fibonacci spirals and sunflowers
• Double-digit multiplication with pictures and numbers
• Using a multiplication algorithm
• Reviewing and evaluating multiplication strategies
• An extended multiplication story problem
• Exploring division with the array model
Immaginative Narrative- 2039 A hopeful future
• Prewriting strategies continued focusing on positive change through creative problem solving
• Introduction: lead and thesis statement
• Body paragraphs with smooth transitions
Understanding interdependence using connection circles
Looking for leverage points
• Chapter 6 Processed food
• Chapter 7 Food From Corn
Recording volvox, blepharisma, and vinegar eel observations, sketches, and data in our science notebooks
Numbers after 10 are a piece of cake once you know 1 through 10. 11 is simply ten with a one after it, 十一 (じゅういち, juuichi), 12 – juuni, 13 – juusan, 14 – juuyon, etc. 20 is simply 二十 (にじゅう, nijuu), 21 – nijuuichi, and so forth.
Put these numbers in front of the character for time 時 and you’ve got the time of the day.
Now just put the character for moon 月 after a number and you’ve got a month.
Japanese days of the week don’t follow such an easy pattern but here they are anyway along with some other time-related words.