SAT Practice AssessmentQuick View

SAT Practice Assessment

Why pay "big bucks" for PSAT/SAT practice tests when you can have it here! Printable pages with 3 practice tests (3 sections with 50, 50, and 100 questions) and separate answer keys for each section. Answer key explains step-by-step method for solving problem. The topics include: i. Basics a. Number Values b. Basic Operations c. Rounding and Estimating d. Mean and Median e. Powers and Square Root f. Properties of Numbers g. Order of Operations h. Using a Number Grid ii. Translating Word Problems a. Steps to Solving Word Problems iii. Decimals a. Adding and Subtracting Decimals b. Multiplying and Dividing Decimals c. Scientific Notation with Large and Small Numbers d. Decimal Word Problems iv. Fractions a. Adding and Subtracting Fractions b. Multiplying and Dividing Fractions c. Fractions-Decimals Conversion d. Fraction Word Problems v. Ratio and Proportion a. Definition of Ratio and Proportion b. Ratio and Proportion Word Problems vi. Percents a. Percents, Decimals and Fraction Conversion b. Solving Percent Problems c. Percent Word Problems vii. Measurement a. Customary Measures b. Converting Measurements c. Scales, Meters, and Gauges viii. Data Analysis, Statistics, and Probability a. Graphs and Tables b. Probability c. Statistical Analysis ix. Basic Geometry a. Common Geometric Shapes b. Perimeter and Circumference c. Area d. Solid Figures e. Volume f. Triangles g. Similarity and Congruence h. Pythagorean Relationship x. Algebra a. Working with Signed Numbers b. Simplifying Algebraic Expressions c. Solving One-Step and Multistep Equations d. Writing Algebraic Expressions e. Using Algebra to Solve Word Problems f. Using algebra to Solve Geometry Problems xi. Advanced Topics in Geometry and Algebra a. Coordinate Plane b. Linear Equations c. Slope and Intercepts d. Multiplying and Dividing Monomials e. Factoring The resource is in 3 parts: Part 1 and 2 can be used as a timed test with 50 questions in each section. Part 3 is 100 questions in total. Each question has complete explanatory answer in Answer Key section. If you would like additional PSAT/SAT/ACT math resources, please visit My Shop.
moedonnelly
at Word FamilyQuick View

at Word Family

This word search on the at Word Family also doubles as a coloring sheet! The solution to the puzzle is included. Vocabulary Terms Included: ♦ Bat ♦ Cat ♦ Fat ♦ Flat ♦ Hat ♦ Mat ♦ Pat ♦ Rat ♦ Sat
ScienceSpot
Irregular Verbs Word Wall CardsQuick View

Irregular Verbs Word Wall Cards

These word wall cards are a great way for students to improve their knowledge of irregular verbs. This product contains 16 cards with the following terms: ♦ Blow-Blew ♦ Bring-Brought ♦ Build-Built ♦ Buy-Bought ♦ Choose-Chose ♦ Dig-Dug ♦ Drink-Drank ♦ Drive-Drove ♦ Fall-Fell ♦ Feed-Fed ♦ Get-Got ♦ Grow-Grew ♦ Hide-Hid ♦ Hold-Held ♦ Make-Made ♦ Sit-Sat
ScienceSpot
CVC Read And Draw, CVC Word Work Printable Worksheets/ Flash CardsQuick View

CVC Read And Draw, CVC Word Work Printable Worksheets/ Flash Cards

CVC Word Work, Read And Draw worksheets for students developing early reading and fluency skills with CVC (connosant, vowel, connsonent) words. You can leave the worksheets as they are or cut out each box to make flash cards. Students read the CVC word, then draw a picture in the space above to show their understanding of each word. This download includes the following: • 3 CVC Word Lists, 3 pages • CVC Read & Draw Worksheets, 12 pages 15 pages + cover & credits page = 17 pages total. These 72 CVC words are included: pig, top, box, bug, car, rat, web, fox, man, run, ram, cow, mad, kid, pan, mit, tag, hat, six, dot, gem, sun, lip, hen, (animal) bat, sit, mop, jet, cut, wig, net, rug, cab, rip, gum, pin, nut, bed, vet, ham, leg, mix, hut, sub, pen, fan, ten, tub, hot, fat, wed, map, hip, men, wet, lap, sat, big, keg, sud, hop, red, fin, jug, cop, lid, bun, kit, cup, can, (baseball) bat & dig! These worksheets are included in my CVC Word Work, Black & White Worksheets Bundle!
vlrynn
1920s- Writers of the Lost GenerationQuick View

1920s- Writers of the Lost Generation

Writers of the “Lost Generation” During the 1920s, many American writers, musicians, and painters left the United States to live in Europe. These expatriates, people who left their native country to live elsewhere, often settled in Paris. American writer Gertrude Stein called them the “Lost Generation.” They moved frantically from one European city to another, trying to find meaning in life. Life empty of meaning is the theme of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby (1925). And as I sat there brooding on the old, unknown world, I thought of Gatsby’s wonder when he first picked out the green light at the end of Daisy’s dock. He had come a long way to this blue lawn, and his dream must have seemed so close that he could hardly fail to grasp it. He did not know that it was already behind him, somewhere back in that vast obscurity beyond the city, where the dark fields of the republic rolled on under the night. Gatsby believed in the green light, the . . . future that year by year recedes before us. It eluded us then, but that’s no matter—tomorrow we will run faster, stretch out our arms farther. . . . And one fine morning— So we beat on, boats against the current, borne back ceaselessly into the past. - F. SCOTT FITZGERALD, The Great Gatsby
Linni0011
Irregular Past Tense Verbs Playing & Flash Cards ESL English Language LearnersQuick View

Irregular Past Tense Verbs Playing & Flash Cards ESL English Language Learners

Students need plenty of practice in using English Verbs. These playing and flash cards will engage ESL, EFL, English Language Learners. The graphics are “not too cutesy” and are designed to be accessed by learners of all ages. Use the playing cards for games Concentration, Go Fish, or “I Have… Who has…”. Use the flash cards for centers or independent practice. You Get: • Your Choice of Color or Black & White Irregular Past Tense Verbs Playing Cards: o 24 Verb Pairs: eat, ate, drink, drank, drive, drove, get, got, feed, fed, hide, hid, buy, bought, bring brought, fall, fell, break, broke, catch, caught, hold, held, cut, cut, choose, chose, find, found, build, built, grow, grew, draw, drew, make, made, carry, carried, give, gave, sit, sat, drink, drank, dig, dug • Your Choice of Color or Black & White Irregular Past Tense Verbs Flash Cards
nortonr
English Irregular Past Tense Verbs No Prep Activities ESLQuick View

English Irregular Past Tense Verbs No Prep Activities ESL

Students need plenty of practice in using English Verbs. These differentiated grammar activities and worksheets will engage younger elementary grade learners and ESL, EFL, English Language Learners. Use these vocabulary retention grammar activities for lessons, homework, fast finishers, bell ringers, or as targeted support for struggling learners and ESL students. You Get: • Your Choice of Color or Blackline Irregular Past Tense Verbs Picture Study Guides o 24 Verb Pairs: eat, ate, drink, drank, drive, drove, get, got, feed, fed, hide, hid, buy, bought, bring brought, fall, fell, break, broke, catch, caught, hold, held, cut, cut, choose, chose, find, found, build, built, grow, grew, draw, drew, make, made, carry, carried, give, gave, sit, sat, drink, drank, dig, dug • Most Common Irregular Verbs Text Only Chart • Verbs Study Guide • Multiple Irregular Past Tense Verb Retention Activities • Answer Keys For all Activities
nortonr
Abbreviation FLIPPERSQuick View

Abbreviation FLIPPERS

Everyone has seen these awesome flip cards on Pinterest that help kids learn endings for words. I've even made my own, but it was such a pain to fold them 'just right' so I decided to make something that would be a little more accurate. I decided to even make FLIPPERS to help kids learn abbreviations for words.Words included in this abbreviations pack are: mister-Mr. captain-Capt. doctor-Dr. junior-Jr. senior-Sr. missus-Mrs. road-Rd. street-St. drive-Dr. avenue-Ave. boulevard-Blvd. Monday-Mon. Tuesday-Tues. Friday-Fri. Wednesday-Wed. Sunday-Sun. Saturday-Sat. August-Aug. Tuesday-Tues. March-Mar. January-Jan. April-Apr. February-Feb. October-Oct. November-Nov. December-Dec. May-May June-June July-July September-Sept. Be sure to download the preview to see how to put the flippers together and how they work. There's even a video to get you started! Thanks so much for stopping by! Have fun! Hilary Lewis
hilarylewis
A Face for a Pumpkin: A Halloween Fictional Close Read for 3rd-5th GradeQuick View

A Face for a Pumpkin: A Halloween Fictional Close Read for 3rd-5th Grade

A Face for a Pumpkin-that's what Corey wants to make when he gets home! In this close reading activity written on a middle-year 3rd grade level, Corey fails to make a jack o' lantern until his dad walks him through the steps. This is a fun fictional read that gets students to look closely at "how-to" writing. In the end, after studying the text for key words and transitions and answering questions, students are asked to write their own how-to passage. A fun Halloween or Fall activity, this close read is all about jack-o-lanterns and "how to" writing. If you have students who do not celebrate Halloween, or if you school does not celebrate Halloween, this activity is perfect for you! The word "Halloween" is not included in the passage or questions, and other related concepts such as trick-or-treating are not mentioned as well. Designed for students to first read independently and then again with a partner, this activity encourages students to reread text, while teaching them strategies for close reading. The nature of close reading, as well as the passage and questions lend this activity to Standardized Test Practice. This specific close read was created with Standardized Test Prep in mind, and the questions have the look and feel of Benchmark/SAT 9 test questions. The reading passage is written on a middle of the year 3rd grade Reading Level, which makes the passage ideal for 3rd, 4th, and 5th grade students. They can focus on reading closely and paying attention to the text, without getting stuck by too difficult concepts and words. Close reading is a strategy that is encouraged through Common Core, best completed with short passages such as the one provided here.
elementsofelementary
CVC Word Work, Draw a Line To Match the CVC Words & Pictures, No Prep WorksheetsQuick View

CVC Word Work, Draw a Line To Match the CVC Words & Pictures, No Prep Worksheets

A No Prep, CVC Word Work Pack for practice reading and matching CVC words with pictures. Simple, CVC (consonant, vowel, consonant) word match activities designed for students in PreK, Kindergarten, and First Grade who are developing early reading and writing skills. 72 CVC words are covered in this bundle: pig, top, box, bug, car, rat, web, fox, man, run, ram, cow, mad, kid, pan, mit, tag, hat, six, dot, gem, sun, lip, hen, (animal) bat, sit, mop, jet, cut, wig, net, rug, cab, rip, gum, pin, nut, bed, vet, ham, leg, mix, hut, sub, pen, fan, ten, tub, hot, fat, wed, map, hip, men, wet, lap, sat, big, keg, sud, hop, red, fin, jug, cop, lid, bun, kit, cup, can, (baseball) bat & dig! These versatile worksheets can be use for a variety of activities including assessments, literacy centers activities, busy bags, reading baskets, morning work and family engagement activities! Students can write on the worksheets or you can laminate the pages and have students use a dry erase marker on them to save paper! This download includes the following activities: • 3 CVC Word Lists • 6 Match Pictures With Word Worksheets • 6 Match Words with Picture Worksheets 15 worksheets + cover & credits page = 17 pages total.
vlrynn
American Speeches Formatted for Annotation and Note-TakingQuick View

American Speeches Formatted for Annotation and Note-Taking

Have you ever searched for a student-friendly version of a speech only to find that you need to reformat it yourself? You copy and paste, but the formatting is wonky and definitely not student-friendly? I know I've done this countless times, so I finally sat down and spent some time formatting these speeches into a handout that works for my students. I've included space on the left for signals, paragraph-marking, etc, and even more space on the rights for annotation, note-taking and reflection. **Speeches included** Patrick Henry: Give Me Liberty or Give Me Death George Washington: First Inaugural Address Frederick Douglass: The Hypocrisy of American Slavery Abraham Lincoln: Gettysburg Address Franklin Delano Roosevelt: First Inaugural Address Richard Nixon: Checkers John F. Kennedy: First Inaugural Address Martin Luther King Jr.: I Have a Dream Ronald Regan: Tear Down This Wall Malcolm X: The Battle or the Bullet Lyndon B. Johson: We Shall Overcome Bill Clinton: First Inaugural Address Michelle Obama: On Donald Trump Steve Jobs: Commencement Speech George W. Bush: 9/11 Address to the Nation Barack Obama: First Inaugural Address Malala Yousafzai: Worldwide Access to Education Oprah Winfrey: Stanford Commencement Speech Ceasar Chavez: On the Perils of Pesticides Mario Cuomo: 1984 DNC Keynote William Faulkner: Nobel Peace Prize Acceptance Richard Nixon: Resignation Mary Church Terrell: What It Means to be Colored Elie Wiesel: The Perils of Indifference Bill Gates: Harvard Commencement Speech Lou Gehrig: Farewell to Baseball Vince Lombardi: What it Takes to be Great Jim Valvano: ESPY Awards Speech The Declaration of Independence **What You'll Get** -Over 250 pages of formatted American speeches
EnglishTeacherMom
Sixth Grade Sight Words Word WallQuick View

Sixth Grade Sight Words Word Wall

You have heard of many different types of word walls before. “However, have you ever made a wall of words?” Now you can! Let’s teach about SIGHT WORDS with a new twist. Each word is its own learning tangible object. You can do a lot of different things with these vocabulary building bricks. One side of the brick shows the SIGHT WORD, the backside, a question mark which allows for the imagination of your students to take over. Included in this amazing product is the following 100 MOST COMMON SIGHT WORDS FOR SIXTH GRADERS! “Good Hunting!” can’t, matter, square, syllables, perhaps, bill, felt, suddenly, test, direction, center, farmers, ready, anything, divided, general, energy, subject Europe, moon, region, return believe, dance, members, picked, simple, cells, paint, mind, love, cause, rain, exercise, eggs, train, blue, wish, drop, developed, window, difference, distance, heart, sit, sum, summer, wall, forest, probably, legs, sat, main, winter, side, written, length, reason, kept, interest, arms, brother, race, present, beautiful, store, job, edge, past, sign, record, finished, discovered, wild happy, beside, gone, sky, glass, million, west, lay, weather, root, instruments, meet, third, months, paragraph, raised, represent, soft, whether, clothes, flowers, shall, teacher, held, describe, & drive
Taylaj42
Google Drive Past Tense Irregular Verbs 2nd Grade Literacy for L.2.1.DQuick View

Google Drive Past Tense Irregular Verbs 2nd Grade Literacy for L.2.1.D

Google Drive Past Tense Irregular Verbs 2nd Grade Activities : English Language Arts Literacy, Conventions of Standard English made for Google Classroom This Google based resource completely covers CCSS.ELA-Literacy L.2.1.D "Form and use the past tense of frequently occurring irregular verbs (e.g., sat, hid, told)" Learning and practicing PAST TENSE IRREGULAR VERBS, grammar, conventions, and literacy is so much MORE FUN in 2nd grade and beyond when using technology in your classroom! This engaging activity is PERFECT for small groups for a word work rotations. Students learn or enhance their typing and keyboarding skills by typing words and sentences while doing this fun activity! We have a variety of activities to reach all ability levels, from English Learners or at risk students to students who need challenge and enrichment. Our growing collection of English Language Arts Google based activities is a staple in our classrooms because we use Daily 5, centers, and small group instruction. Your students will practice using reflexive pronouns in sentences while using our colorful Google slides. You can use this product in its entirety, or “pick and choose” the slides you wish to use and tailor it to your students’ needs. We have included a printable version as well for added flexibility! If you like this product, please check back soon as we will be posting new products in the near future. If you have any questions or concerns, please do not hesitate to contact us and we will promptly help you. Thank you! The Teacher Team
theteacherteam
Fill-In-The-Missing-Letter, CVC Word Work Printable Flash CardsQuick View

Fill-In-The-Missing-Letter, CVC Word Work Printable Flash Cards

CVC Word Work Flash Cards for students developing early reading, writing & fluency skills. Cut out the flash cards, then challenge students to find the missing letter for each CVC word! Sort the flash cards to focus on one skill at a time, such as beginning sounds practice. Students can name each missing letter verbally or write it in the blank square on each flash card. You can laminate the flash cards and have students use a dry erase marker or letter beads to identify the missing letters. This way, you can use them again and again! There is space at the top of each page for a name and date so they can also be used as no prep worksheets! This download includes the following: • 3 CVC Word Lists 3 pages • 72 CVC Flash Cards ~ 6 words & pictures on each page 12 pages 15 pages + cover & credits page = 17 pages total. 72 CVC word flash cards included: pig, top, box, bug, car, rat, web, fox, man, run, ram, cow, mad, kid, pan, mit, tag, hat, six, dot, gem, sun, lip, hen, (animal) bat, sit, mop, jet, cut, wig, net, rug, cab, rip, gum, pin, nut, bed, vet, ham, leg, mix, hut, sub, pen, fan, ten, tub, hot, fat, wed, map, hip, men, wet, lap, sat, big, keg, sud, hop, red, fin, jug, cop, lid, bun, kit, cup, can, (baseball) bat & dig!
vlrynn
Open Secrets by Malcolm Gladwell Informational Reading AssignmentQuick View

Open Secrets by Malcolm Gladwell Informational Reading Assignment

What the Dog Saw: And Other Adventures is the fourth book released by author Malcolm Gladwell, on October 20, 2009. The book is a compilation of the journalist's articles published in The New Yorker. Open Secrets: Enron, Intelligence, and the Perils of Too Much Information Does the name Jeffrey Skilling sound familiar? Remember the Enron scandal? Skilling had been convicted by a jury of fraud and was ordered to turn everything he owned over to a fund to compensate former shareholders of Enron, the company he had built up into an energy-trading monster. He then appeared in the courtroom for sentencing for his criminal case. He offered remorse, but as witness after witness testified to how he had wiped out their retirement accounts due to Enron’s bankruptcy. If you sat through Skilling’s trial, you’d think that the Enron scandal was a puzzle. Gregory Treverton, a national security expert once famously made a distinction between puzzles and mysteries. If“Puzzles come to satisfying conclusions, mysteries often don’t."As it turns out, the Enron story wasn’t a puzzle... it was a mystery. (Quicklet) Before the reading or the assessment, there is a pre-reading sheet that asks students for prior knowledge, opinions, and prediction on the subject, along with vocabulary acquisition (words that need to be introduced to better understand the information) and priming the reader in order to get them to think about the subject. The post-reading assessments included vocabulary acquisition, critical thinking questions, and recall or comprehension questions on one sheet. These questions come in the form of a mixture of matching, short answer, and multiple-choice. By completing this sheet the student will demonstrate an understanding of the material on multiple levels. The student will also need to use the internet to complete some simple research to answer The other assessment is a creative art sheet. The creative art sheet asks the student to use the details from the article and their own knowledge, experiences, and imagination to synthesize a totally new work, this is a picture that is a visual representation that recreates of details, person or maybe the student's use or view of an aspect of the article. Along with this picture the student will explain their work with a short explanation. While these articles are part of Gladwell’s book “What the Dog Saw” they were all previously publish and are available free for download on the author's website and from the New Yorker, as this is the case I am including the article. The materials provided 1 Informational article 1 Post-reading informational article worksheet 1 Pre-reading informational article worksheet 1 Creative Art Sheet 1 Answer Key
MrTribsaint
Open Secrets by Malcolm Gladwell Informational Reading AssignmentQuick View

Open Secrets by Malcolm Gladwell Informational Reading Assignment

What the Dog Saw: And Other Adventures is the fourth book released by author Malcolm Gladwell, on October 20, 2009. The book is a compilation of the journalist's articles published in The New Yorker. Open Secrets: Enron, Intelligence, and the Perils of Too Much Information Does the name Jeffrey Skilling sound familiar? Remember the Enron scandal? Skilling had been convicted by a jury of fraud and was ordered to turn everything he owned over to a fund to compensate former shareholders of Enron, the company he had built up into an energy-trading monster. He then appeared in the courtroom for sentencing for his criminal case. He offered remorse, but as witness after witness testified to how he had wiped out their retirement accounts due to Enron’s bankruptcy, it became clear to the judge that he didn’t deserve any mercy. Skilling was sentenced to 24 years in prison. The judge denied a request by his lawyer for him to serve his time in a lower facility. If you sat through Skilling’s trial, you’d think that the Enron scandal was a puzzle. Gregory Treverton, a national security expert once famously made a distinction between puzzles and mysteries.(Quicklet) Before the reading or the assessment, there is a pre-reading sheet that asks students for prior knowledge, opinions, and prediction on the subject, along with vocabulary acquisition (words that need to be introduced to better understand the information) and priming the reader in order to get them to think about the subject. The post-reading assessments included vocabulary acquisition, critical thinking questions, and recall or comprehension questions on one sheet. These questions come in the form of a mixture of matching, short answer, and multiple-choice. By completing this sheet the student will demonstrate an understanding of the material on multiple levels. The student will also need to use the internet to complete some simple research to answer The other assessment is a creative art sheet. The creative art sheet asks the student to use the details from the article and their own knowledge, experiences, and imagination to synthesize a totally new work, this is a picture that is a visual representation that recreates of details, person or maybe the student's use or view of an aspect of the article. Along with this picture the student will explain their work with a short explanation. While these articles are part of Gladwell’s book “What the Dog Saw” they were all previously publish and are available free for download on the author's website and from the New Yorker, as this is the case I am including the article. The materials provided 1 Informational article 1 Post-reading informational article worksheet 1 Pre-reading informational article worksheet 1 Creative Art Sheet 1 Answer Key
MrTribsaint