Last edited by Aratilar
Tuesday, November 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of Supporting Details found in the catalog.

Supporting Details

Supporting Details

Reading Level 4-D

by

  • 155 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by NTC/Contemporary Publishing Company .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Readers,
  • Language Arts & Disciplines,
  • Language Arts / Linguistics / Literacy

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11272329M
    ISBN 100890613729
    ISBN 109780890613726
    OCLC/WorldCa36952422


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Supporting Details Download PDF EPUB FB2

An important skill that you should develop to help your reading comprehension on the Test Assessing Secondary Completion (TASC) exam is to be able to identify the key supporting details and ideas in what you’re reading.

These details and ideas provide support for the main idea and themes of a reading passage. In other words, [ ]. Supporting details provide the information that supports the topic sentence.

You can create supporting details with descriptions, examples, reasons, explanations and comparisons. Reconvene the small groups and pass out the Central Idea and Supporting Details grid. Explain to students that they should write the title of their assigned section at the top of the page, the central idea of the section in the middle box, and the supporting details in the surrounding boxes.

Gratton reminds us throughout Supporting Transgender Autistic Youth and Adults that as we learn, it is the trans autistic people who will be our teachers in both their neuro- and gender diversity. -- Diane Ehrensaft, Ph.D., Director of Mental Health, Child and Adolescent Gender Center, University of California San Francisco Author of The Gender 5/5(5).

In this case I used it to introduce the concept of Topic, Main Idea, and Details of a story. Materials: Houghton Mifflin Reading Theme 3: Counting on the Woods, by George Ella Lyon (big book, teacher read a-loud) If you do not use this reading series try: A Tree for Me, by Nancy Van Laan; Topic, Main Idea, Supporting Details Graphic Organizer.

Supporting details are words, phrases, or statements that will support, define, or explain the main idea to the reader. Let's consider an example. Say you are telling a friend a story. Simply Supporting Details book out each main idea card and supporting detail card, and then mix them up—just be sure to keep each set separate.

Have students read the corresponding comic book and then use the text to match each main idea card with the supporting detail cards. (All main idea cards should have at least two supporting detail cards.) Have students.

The quality and number of these details will largely determine the effectiveness of the writing "As you choose your supporting details, keep in mind that the readers do not necessarily have to agree with your point of view. However, your supporting details must be good enough to make your readers at least respect your : Richard Nordquist.

At the Zoo: Finding the Main Idea Introduce the concept of a main idea to your little scholars using stories about the zoo. Students will help find the main idea and draw a picture to solidify their understanding.

Summary Imagine you've read an article about the different wild animals there are in the world. Your friend asks you, "What was the article about?" but doesn't want EVERY detail.

In this case, he wants a summary with the article's most important ideas and details in a few. Supporting details are additional details that support the topic sentence in a paragraph. They let the reader understand and learn more about the main idea. These details can be reasons, descriptions, examples, explanations or comparisons.

Each paragraph should contain several supporting details to expand on the main idea. Main Ideas and Supporting Details in Writing 4 A paragraph is a series of sentences that support a main idea, or point. A paragraph typically starts with the main idea or point (also called the topic sentence), and the rest of the paragraph provides speciÞc details to support and develop the point.

RL, RL,RL Find the Main Idea: Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain. Students write the main idea and up to 5 supporting ideas after reading a short passage from the book, The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, by Mark Twain.

6th - 8th Grade, Grades K RL, RL, RL Find. Minor supporting details Smaller statements within a reading that tie directly to major details. are directly tied to major details.

For example, if you are reading about tornadoes (the main idea), a major detail might be that certain locations on the planet help create tornadoes, and a minor detail would be that "tornado alley," found on the. Eligible medical volunteers will be able to book round-trip Delta flights free of Delta is supporting medical professionals on the front lines of the COVID crisis by offering free flights to certain regions of the U.S.

that have been significantly impacted. Eligibility and volunteer program details are being managed by the states and. - Explore tessa's board "Main Idea & Supporting Details", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Teaching reading, Main idea and 3rd grade reading pins.

Main Idea and Supporting Details. Collection Created by: Mrs. Whitehead, an Epic. Teacher in Georgia. Instantly Access These FREE for 30 days.

share this collection. Books. Action Sports: Skydiving. Action Sports: Scuba Diving. Farm Animals. Let's Hear It For Beagles. Let's Hear It For German Shepherds. North American Animals: Bighorn Sheep. The supporting details are important enough that you could think of them as the real meat of any paragraph.

Time4Writing’s free writing resources cover the researching and supplying of supporting details in paragraph writing.

The games, printables, presentation, and video supplement Time4Writing’s online courses. Designed to help students. - Explore sarahvargas08's board "Main idea/ key details" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Teaching reading, 2nd grade reading and Reading workshop pins.

Just by thinking carefully about the title, students should be able to predict a reasonable main idea to the book, as well as possible supporting details.

In nonfiction books or passages, students can also use headings to make similar predictions of the main idea and details of smaller sections. Identifying Topics, Main Ideas, and Supporting Details. Understanding the topic, the gist, or the larger conceptual framework of a textbook chapter, an article, a paragraph, a sentence or a passage is a sophisticated reading able to draw conclusions, evaluate, and critically interpret articles or chapters is important for overall comprehension in college reading.

all supporting details have to back up your topic sentence. Practice: choose one of the following sentences and use listing,freewriting, or clustering to generate some supporting details. Today there is no such thing as a “typical” college student.

Learning happens not only in school but throughout a. Major and minor details provide the added information you need to make sense of a main idea. List words and addition words can help you find major and minor supporting details. Outlining, mapping, and summarizing are useful note-taking strategies.

Outlines show the relationship between the main idea, major details, and minor details of a passage. Main idea and supporting details worksheets for grades Students are asked to identify the main ideas and supporting details of short texts.

From a collection of free reading and math worksheets from K5 Learning; no login required. Your video has timed out. Looks like we had a problem playing your video. Refresh the page to try again. Video Player is loading. Beginning of dialog window. Escape. Finding the Main Idea and Supporting Details (Developing Reading Comprehension Skills) [Brown, Helen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Finding the Main Idea and Supporting Details (Developing Reading Comprehension Skills)Author: Helen Brown. v Get art posters, posters what is the main idea of this painting, art or picture book cover. Suppporting details that prove this.

v Stage a series of frozen scenes what is the main idea of these scenes. What are the supporting details. Musical v Listen to music identify themes, types of music genre, is the tempo mostly fast, slow etc.

So, remember to look for the thesis (stated or implied), topic sentences, key supporting details, and finally, transitional words and phrases. Thanks for listening to this instructional video on Annotating an Essay or Book.

Visit the Excelsior College Online. supporting details. A supporting detail might be an example such as the color words on the chalkboard. A supporting detail might also be a fact about the main idea or a description of it. Explain that supporting details fill in information about the main idea and make the paragraph more interesting to read.

Help students understand that theFile Size: 1MB. Teachers and students ️LOVE ️ these 12 Lexile® leveled reading comprehension passages and question sets. They are perfect for teaching, developing, or reinforcing main idea skills for RI and RI and TEKS A and TEKS A.

Second grade. This video is a quick review of reading skills need to answer questions: What is the main idea. What is topic. What is the author's point of view.

What is the tone. Find more resources and. Objective. This lesson is designed to introduce primary students to finding the main idea as a reading-comprehension strategy.

The lesson uses the book Chrysanthemum, by Ken Henkes, and has students choose the main idea for sections of the story from a few possible is the first lesson in a set of lessons designed to teach students how to find the main idea of a story.

Supporting Details. Let’s talk about supporting details and how they can help strengthen your writing. A paragraph usually starts with the main idea–also called the topic sentence–and the rest of the paragraph gives specific details to support and develop that point.

Today, we’ll be talking about those details, called supporting details. the supporting details. Once you’ve got that part figured out, the rest is a piece. of cake. Or easy as pie. Or simple as salmon mousse. Something like that. [Pictures of the food appearing] The main idea is always the most important idea of the text.

It's what the reading's [Coop pointing at a blackboard] about. Main idea can be a tricky skill for students to master and students need to practice it several times. This resource is a flipbook for teaching and practicing how to determine the main idea of nonfiction includes a Google Classroom™ version for digital distance learning or digital reading 4/5(79).

supporting details are quotes from the book. information that came directly from the book. Supporting details are facts and details that explain, describe, or otherwise help the reader understand the topic sentence.

Anything that tells more about the topic is a supporting detail. Identifying Key Ideas and Supporting Details Part One: The Setup Sixth grade history teacher Jodi Hoard prepares her students for a close reading of a text about Meresamun, a temple singer in Ancient Egypt.

The main idea in a paragraph is the most important idea. It is the central point that an author is trying to get across to the reader. The supporting details describe the main idea.

They make the main idea stronger and clearer. Keep in mind that the main idea is often the first or last sentence of a Size: KB. Supporting details may often easily be spotted because authors will inform you that these details will be coming.

Often, they will be making their main point followed by something that will be, “ First,” to give a first supporting detail; then “ Second,” to come up with one more supporting detail; to be followed by “ Finally.

Today l will lead a strategy group (15 mins) for students who needed more support with main idea and supporting details. I have a pocket chart of strategy groups that I use to organize my thinking about who I will pull for small group work each day. I will meet with four students on the rug and intro the book The Life Cycle of Sea Horses.I will say something like: "This is a book that tells Author: Teresa Klein.By (date), after reading an informational, independent level text, given a graphic organizer, (name) will write two central ideas, (2) supporting details for each central idea, and () sentences explaining how the central ideas are developed, scoring (5 out of 6) points for ideas, supporting details, and explanation on (3 out of 4) trials.Which detail in the passage best supports the adage, "Don't judge a book by its cover"?

answer choices "Even some of the spiders that look the most menacing aren't nearly as harmful as you might believe".