SIMPLE SENTENCE AND SIMPLE SENTENCE WITH

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SIMPLE SENTENCE AND SIMPLE SENTENCE WITH COMPOUND PREDICATES

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By: fatihcodur (111 month(s) ago)

thanks

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Presentation Transcript

Lesson One: Simple Sentences and Simple Sentences with Compound Predicates. : 

3/19/2010 Lesson One: Simple Sentences and Simple Sentences with Compound Predicates.

Slide 2: 

3/19/2010 This is the model we use to diagram a simple sentence. Simple Subject Simple Predicate

Slide 3: 

3/19/2010 This is an example of a simple sentence. They walked

Slide 4: 

3/19/2010 This is another simple sentence with the same simple subject. They skipped

Slide 5: 

3/19/2010 This simple sentence also has the same simple subject as the first one. They ran

Slide 6: 

3/19/2010 Now we are going to make one sentence that has all of the information from the three sentences. 1. They walked. 2. They ran. 3. They skipped. All three of these become this: They walked, ran, and skipped.

Slide 7: 

3/19/2010 This is the model we use to diagram a simple sentence with a compound predicate. conjunction Simple Subject Simple Predicate Simple Predicate Simple Predicate

Slide 8: 

3/19/2010 …and this is our improved sentence all diagrammed for us. They walked skipped ran and

Slide 9: 

3/19/2010 Now you try it. Diagram each of the following three sentences. Then combine them into one sentence. 1. Robots sing. 2. Robots work. 3. Robots play.

Slide 10: 

3/19/2010 Robots sing. Click on the button of the word that is the simple subject of the sentence: Robots sing Simple Subject

Slide 11: 

3/19/2010 Robots sing. Good! Now click on the button of the word that is the simple predicate of the sentence: Robots sing Robots

Slide 12: 

3/19/2010 Click on the button below to go back and see if you can find it. Good try, but there’s a better answer.

Slide 13: 

3/19/2010 Robots sing. Good job! One sentence down and just two more to go! Robots sing

Slide 14: 

3/19/2010 Robots work. Click on the button of the word that is the simple subject of the sentence: Robots work Simple Subject

Slide 15: 

3/19/2010 Robots work. Good! Now click on the button of the word that is the simple predicate of the sentence: Robots work Robots Simple predicate

Slide 16: 

3/19/2010 Robots work. Very good! Two sentences down and just one more to go! Robots work

Slide 17: 

3/19/2010 Robots play. Click on the button of the word that is the simple subject of the sentence: Robots play Simple Subject

Slide 18: 

3/19/2010 Robots play. Good! Now click on the button of the word that is the simple predicate of the sentence: Robots play Robots Simple predicate

Slide 19: 

3/19/2010 Robots play. You did it! Super job! Robots play

Slide 20: 

3/19/2010 Now make one sentence that gives all of the information from the three sentences. 1. Robots sing. 2. Robots work. 3. Robots play. Click on the button of the best sentence. Robots sing and robots work and robots play. Robots sing, work, and play. Robots sing and work and play.

Slide 21: 

3/19/2010 Good! Now diagram your sentence. Here is the diagramming model you need to use.

Slide 22: 

3/19/2010 First, pick the simple subject from the list below by clicking on its button. Robots sing work and play Simple Subject

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3/19/2010 Excellent! Now pick the first of the simple predicates that make up the compound predicate. Robots sing work and play Robots Simple predicate

Slide 24: 

3/19/2010 You’re doing very well! Now pick the second of the simple predicates that make up the compound predicate. Robots sing work and play Robots sing Simple predicate

Slide 25: 

3/19/2010 You did it again! Now pick the third of the simple predicates that make up the compound predicate. Robots sing work and play Robots sing work Simple predicate

Slide 26: 

3/19/2010 You’re almost done! Now pick the conjunction that joins all the simple predicates.. Robots sing work and play Robots sing work play conjunction

Slide 27: 

3/19/2010 You should be proud of your wonderful work! Robots sing work play and

Slide 28: 

3/19/2010 You successfully finished your first lesson: three cheers for you!

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