Graphic Organizer Teacher Resources
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Compare and contrast the characters of Gemma and Becca from Briar Rose. Using a Venn diagram (not included but easy to create), readers will explore the characters. Not much direction or explanation is included here.
Wow, a resource that includes over 50 graphic organizers designed for reading comprehension! From story maps and plot elements to character traits and compare and contrast activities, this resource is sure to have the graphic organizer you're looking for on your next literary adventure!
Story retell is a very important skill. Little learners use a story map and a previously heard story to walk through the retell and story sequencing process. They complete this activity as a whole class and then on their own.
In this online sets and Venn Diagrams worksheet, students complete five Venn Diagrams involving whole numbers and twenty five questions. Students check their answers as they go.
Students read three different genres of fiction. They create a story map and brainstorm possible collage inclusions. Each student prepares a minimum of two scrapbook page entries for each text or passage. Students write beside each picture on the collage one or two sentences explaining why that picture represents something that would be important to the character.
“Is Pluto a Planet?” Pairs of researchers use graphic organizers to record data found during their investigation into this ongoing controversy. Finally, class member use the collected information to write a paragraph in support of their position. Assessments, center ideas, and extension are included.
A straightforward illustration of a Venn diagram. Intersection is what the sets have in common, and the union is all the elements of the sets. The diagram certainly helps you see what this means.
Create a "Double Bubble" to organize information in a Venn diagram-like graphic organizer. There are a few options included to differentiate this assignment, but unfortunately, there are no topics for selection. Provide your emerging writers with a list of topics to choose from.
A Venn diagram is a great tool. Middle schoolers research specific authors from different time periods, cultures, and genres. In groups, they create a Venn Diagram in order to compare and contrast two pieces of literature by the same author. They must use excerpts from the text to support their claims.
In this Venn diagrams worksheet, students analyze an information sheet that features whimsical animals explaining how to use Venn diagrams. There are no problems to solve.
Learners create a graphic organizer and instructional rubric using word processing software. They conduct Internet research at the History Alive website, and publish an essay.
Eighth graders investigate the major events leading to the American Revolution and American democracy. They play the game Capture the Flag, read text and answer discussion questions, and complete a graphic organizer.
The Venn diagram is such a useful tool! It can be used to provide a visual when comparing things across the curriculum. In this case, learners consider three Venn diagrams that each have a unique set of things in them. They must answer three questions about each of the diagrams. This resource would be a perfect way to introduce this important graphic organizer to your pupils!
Can your first graders interpret Venn diagrams? Different sets of clues help pupils narrow down a specific number in different shapes. They determine odds and evens, greater than or less than, and what shape the number is in. A fun activity to do as a group!
In this graphic organizer instructional activity, students follow the step-by-step directions in order to use a Venn diagram to compare and contrast two topics.
The Venn diagram is an important graphic organizer, and learners should be familiar with it. Here, pupils compare things that are made of plastic and metal, and they identify the things that have both substances in them. There are two other Venn diagrams that compare odd numbers and numbers greater than 20, and white things and green things. Great practice for first graders.
In this middle school mathematics activity, students use a Venn diagram to sort a group of numbers into multiples of 2 or 3, or both. The one page activity contains one problem with answer.
In this middle school mathematics instructional activity, students are given a set on numbers to be placed on a Venn diagram according to being a multiple of six or nine. The one page instructional activity contains one problem with the solution.
When you first read this word problem it seems pretty daunting. The instructor explains how to identify the variables, how to convert percentage to whole numbers, and how to set up the problem and solve it. She uses a Venn diagram as a visual aid.