Tier 2

Intermediate

Clapping Game_edited.jpg

Objectives

Build on reading skills and writing.   Increase math competency and apply more formal science.   Focus on current events and geography.  Laptops are available to each student.

Standards We Teach

Level A

Language Usage

  • Use conventional spelling for words with the -igh and -ugh spelling patterns such as "high" and "tough."

  • Use conventional spelling to add the suffixes -est, -ous, and -en.

  • Use conventional spelling for regular plural words ending in -ch or -sh such as "wish>wishes" and "beach>beaches."

  • Use conventional spelling for regular plural words ending in -s or -x such as "bus>buses" and "mix>mixes."

  • Use conventional spelling for adding the -ing suffix to words ending in -ie such as "lie>lying."

  • Use conventional spelling for adding a plural suffix to words ending in -f/-fe such as "knife>knives" and "leaf>leaves."

  • Use conventional spelling for words ending in -able/-ible such as "washable" and "possible."

  • Use conventional spelling for adding a suffix to words ending in -y such as "carry>carried" and "play>playful."

  • Use conventional spelling for doubling a final consonant when adding a suffix such as "cap>capped."

  • Use conventional spelling for words with the -ould and -oo spelling patterns such as could and moon.

  • Use conventional spelling for words with the -ie and -ei spelling patterns such as belief and weigh.

  • Use conventional spelling for words with the kn- and wr- digraphs such as know and wrist.

  • Use conventional spelling for words with the -gh and ph- digraphs such as "laugh" and "phone."

  • Use conventional spelling for two-syllable VCCV and VCV words such as "clever" and "fancy."

  • Use conventional spelling for words ending in -le/-al/-el such as "puddle," "travel," and "local."

  • Use conventional spelling to add a suffix that begins with a consonant (ful, less, ly) to words ending in -e such as "hope>hopeful" and "late>lately."

  • Use conventional spelling to add a suffix that begins with a vowel (er, y, ed, ing) to words ending in -e such as "note>noting" and "late>later."

  • Choose a subordinating conjunction (e.g., because, while, after) to begin or join clauses in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of an adverb in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of an adjective in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of a verb in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of a pronoun in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of a noun in a sentence.

  • Choose a coordinating conjunction (e.g., or, and) to connect words or groups of words in sentences.

  • Determine when to use comparative and superlative adverbs (e.g., more carefully, most carefully) as modifiers.

  • Determine when to use irregular comparative and superlative adjectives (e.g., better, best, worse, worst, more, most).

  • Determine when to use regular comparative and superlative adjectives (e.g., bigger, biggest, taller, tallest) as modifiers.

  • Use regular plural nouns.

  • Use irregular plural nouns (e.g., halves, wives, tomatoes).

  • Use regular verbs in the simple tenses.

  • Use the past tense for irregular verbs (e.g., grew, drove, slept).

  • Ensure subject-verb agreement in a sentence with a singular subject.

  • Ensure pronoun-antecedent agreement with a singular pronoun replacing a singular noun.

  • Produce complete simple sentences.

  • Produce complete compound sentences.

  • Produce complete complex sentences.

  • Form possessives for singular nouns correctly.

  • Form possessives for plural nouns correctly.

  • Punctuate dialogue correctly.

  • Use commas in addresses.

  • Capitalize titles of books correctly.

  • Use sentences as context to understand the meaning of a word or phrase.

  • Identify the meaning of a word formed when a known prefix or suffix is added to a known word (e.g., trust/distrust, enjoy/enjoyable).

  • Use a known root word to determine the meaning of an unknown word with the same root (e.g., complete/completion).

  • Use a beginner's dictionary to understand the meaning of words.

  • Understand the difference between literal and figurative meanings of words or phrases.

  • Make real-world connections between nouns and their use or traits, such as "Teachers are helpful."

  • Differentiate between shades of meaning among words that describe mental states, such as "thought," "knew," "believed."

  • Understand words and phrases that indicate spatial and/or temporal relationships, such as "after dinner" or "on the table."

 

Mathematics and Reasoning

  • Subtract within 1000.

  • Multiply within 100.

  • Multiply 1-digit by multiple of 10 (10-90).

  • Divide within 100.

  • Identify non-unit scale picture graph or bar graph for a data set.

  • Answer how many more or how may less based on bar graphs with non-unit scales.

  • Identify a line plot for a data set with whole units.

  • Recognize that multiplication is commutative.

  • Recognize that multiplication is associative.

  • Multiply within 100.

  • Divide within 100.

  • Express equal areas of larger shape as a unit fraction.

  • Recognize equivalent fractions (number line, numeric).

  • Add fractions less than one with like denominators.

  • Subtract fractions less than one with like denominators.

  • Locate a fraction on a number line.

  • Determine area by counting unit squares.

  • Find areas of rectangles with whole number sides.

  • Decompose rectilinear figures into rectangles to find the total area.

  • Solve problems involving the perimeter of polygons that include unknown side problems.

  • Partition shapes into parts with equal areas.

  • Express equal areas of larger shape as a unit fraction.

  • Round numbers to nearest 10.

  • Round numbers to nearest 100.

  • Locate a fraction on a number line.

  • Partition shapes into parts with equal areas.

  • Express equal areas of larger shape as a unit fraction.

  • Recognize equivalent fractions (number line, numeric).

  • Compare fractions with same denominators using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Compare fractions with same numerators using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Understand (identify) shared attributes of quadrilaterals.

  • Recognize various quadrilaterals including non-special quadrilaterals.

  • Partition shapes into parts with equal areas.

  • Express equal areas of larger shape as a unit fraction.

  • Solve word problems involving multiplication and division within 100.

  • Solve two-step word problems involving whole numbers, using the four operations, within 100.

  • Add fractions less than one with like denominators.

  • Subtract fractions less than one with like denominators.

  • Tell time to the minute.

  • Add and subtract times and time intervals to solve word problems.

  • Add and subtract to solve problems in the same unit of mass or volume (metric).

  • Multiply and divide to solve problems in the same unit of mass or volume (metric).

  • Measure and estimate mass or volume (metric).

  • Represent multiplication or division word problem using symbol for unknown, whole numbers within 100.

  • Solve word problems involving multiplication and division within 100.

  • Solve two-step word problems involving whole numbers, using the four operations, within 100.

  • Solve for unknown factor in multiplication equation of whole numbers within 100.

  • Solve for unknown dividend or divisor in division equation of whole numbers within 100.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by a product of whole numbers.

  • Identify a context that can be represented by a quotient of whole numbers.

 

Reading Skills

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Answer questions about significant details in a passage.

  • Text Structure-Describe how one part of a passage relates to another part.

  • Style or Point of View-Describe a narrator's or character's point of view or attitude.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Determine the meaning of figurative words or phrases.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the central message or moral of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the central message or moral of a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Describe how characters behave in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Describe reasons for characters' actions in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Describe how characters feel or think in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Explain how characters' actions influence what happens in a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Answer literal questions about a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Answer questions about significant details in a passage.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is

  • Text Structure-Describe how one part of a passage relates to another part.

  • Style or Point of View-Describe a narrator's or character's point of view or attitude.

  • Text Structure-Explain the purpose or role of a particular

  • Arguments, Claims, and-Explain how the author creates logical connections

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Determine the meaning of figurative words or phrases.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the central message or moral of a passage.

  • Details That Support-Understand how details support the main idea of a

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in-Use language that pertains to time, cause and

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the central message or moral of a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in-Use language that pertains to time, cause and

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Describe how characters behave in a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in-Use language that pertains to time, cause and

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Describe reasons for characters' actions in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words

  • Interaction of Literary-Describe how characters feel or think in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Explain how characters' actions influence what happens in a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Answer literal questions about a passage.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Explain how the author creates logical connections between parts of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between events in a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between ideas or concepts in a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between a series of steps in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Text Structure-Explain the purpose or role of a particular paragraph in a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Answer questions about significant details in a passage.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Text Structure

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Explain how the author creates logical connections between parts of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between events in a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between ideas or concepts in a passage.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use language that pertains to time, cause and effect, or sequence of events to explain the relationships between a series of steps in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

Level B

Language Usage

  • Use conventional spelling for frequently confused words (e.g., then/than).

  • Use conventional spelling for the frequently confused homophones "do/due/dew."

  • Use conventional spelling for the frequently confused homophones "their/there" and "pair/pear."

  • Use conventional spelling for the frequently confused homophones "know/no" and "by/buy/bye."

  • Use conventional spelling for the frequently confused homophones "peace/piece" and "weather/whether."

  • Use conventional spelling for the frequently confused homophones "scene/seen" and "meat/meet."

  • Use conventional spelling for frequently misspelled words such as "business" and "tomorrow."

  • Use conventional spelling for words ending in -tion/-sion such as "nation" and "vision."

  • Use prepositional phrases.

  • Understand how to use modal verbs (e.g., might, should, must) to make a request; ask permission; or express ability, probability, or intention.

  • Use the progressive verb forms.

  • Sequence two modifiers in a sentence using conventional placement patterns (e.g., the tiny gray rock).

  • Use relative pronouns (e.g., who, whose, which, that).

  • Use relative adverbs (e.g., where, when, why).

  • Correct sentence fragments.

  • Ensure subject-verb agreement in a sentence with a plural subject.

  • Ensure pronoun-antecedent agreement with a plural pronoun replacing a plural noun.

  • Use a comma before a coordinating conjunction in a compound sentence.

  • Use context clues to understand the meaning of words.

  • Use Greek and Latin affixes to understand the meaning of words.

  • Understand common idioms.

  • Use antonyms to understand the meaning of words.

  • Use synonyms to understand the meaning of words.

 

Mathematics and Reasoning

  • Add multi-digit whole numbers > 1000.

  • Subtract multi-digit whole numbers > 1000.

  • Multiply whole number up to 4 digits by a 1-digit whole number.

  • Find whole-number quotients with up to four-digit dividends and one-digit divisors, no remainders.

  • Find whole-number quotients and remainders with up to four-digit dividends and one-digit divisors.

  • Multiply a 2-digit whole number by a 2-digit whole number.

  • Locate decimals to hundredths on a number line.

  • Use decimal notation for fractions with denominators 10 or 100.

  • Identify a line plot for a data set with fractional units.

  • Match a multi-digit whole numeral to its representation in expanded form.

  • Match a multi-digit whole numeral to its representation in word form.

  • Know the difference between multiplicative comparison and additive comparison.

  • Identify multiples of a single-digit number within 100.

  • Identify factor pairs for a whole number within 100.

  • Determine if a number is prime or composite.

  • Identify equivalent fractions using numerical representation.

  • Add mixed numbers with like denominators.

  • Subtract mixed numbers with like denominators.

  • Multiply a fraction by a whole number.

  • Add two fractions with respective denominators 10 and 100.

  • Find a least common denominator for two fractions.

  • Locate decimals to hundredths on a number line.

  • Extend a shape pattern that follows a given rule.

  • Extend a number pattern that follows a given rule.

  • Solve real-world area and perimeter problems including unknown side lengths.

  • Round multi-digit whole numbers to any place.

  • Compare multi-digit whole numbers using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Identify that the value of a given digit is 10 times as much when located one place to the left (whole numbers).

  • Match a multi-digit whole numeral to its representation in expanded form.

  • Match a multi-digit whole numeral to its representation in word form.

  • Locate decimals to hundredths on a number line.

  • Use decimal notation for fractions with denominators 10 or 100.

  • Compare decimals to hundredths using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Determine if a number is prime or composite.

  • Identify equivalent fractions using visual models.

  • Express a fraction with denominator 10 as an equivalent fraction with denominator 100.

  • Use decimal notation for fractions with denominators 10 or 100.

  • Identify equivalent fractions using numerical representation.

  • Rewrite a non-unit fraction as the sum of two or more fractions with the same denominator, in multiple ways.

  • Compare fractions with different numerators and denominators using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Identify lines, line segments and rays in two-dimensional figures.

  • Identify obtuse, right, and acute angles in two-dimensional figures.

  • Identify parallel lines in two-dimensional figures.

  • Identify perpendicular lines in two-dimensional figures.

  • Use perpendicular and parallel lines in a two-dimensional figure to classify the figure.

  • Classify two-dimensional figures based on angle size (acute, right, obtuse).

  • Identify lines of symmetry in two-dimensional shapes.

  • Identify two-dimensional symmetric figures.

  • Determine if the answers to word problems that involve whole numbers are reasonable.

  • Identify equivalent fractions using numerical representation.

  • Solve one-step fraction word problems (same denominators, addition and subtraction).

  • Solve multi-step fraction word problems (same denominators, addition and subtraction).

  • Multiply a whole number by a fraction to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Convert units within a system of measurement using whole numbers.

  • Represent measurement quantities on a diagram that includes a measurement scale.

  • Add and subtract to solve problems of time, distance, mass or volume including conversion.

  • Multiply and divide to solve problems of time, distance, mass, or volume including conversion.

  • Identify the measure of an angle using a protractor.

  • Solve problems based on the additive nature of angle measurement.

  • Determine if the answers to word problems that involve whole numbers are reasonable.

  • Multiply a whole number by a fraction to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Solve whole-number word problems involving multiplication or division, within 1000.

  • Solve word problems in which remainders must be interpreted.

  • Solve multistep word problems involving whole numbers, using the four operations, within 1000.

  • Solve for unknown factor in multiplication equation involving whole numbers within 1000.

  • Solve for unknown dividend or divisor in division equation, whole numbers within 1000.

  • Represent one-step addition or subtraction word problem involving fractions with like denominators using symbol for unknown.

  • Solve one-step fraction word problems. (same denominators, addition and subtraction)

  • Solve multi-step fraction word problems. (same denominators, addition and subtraction)

 

Reading Skills

 

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Style or Point of View-Describe similarities or differences between the narrator's or the characters' points of view or attitudes.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the connotations of words or phrases in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand how mythological allusions influence meaning in a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Recognize the best summary of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand which detail best supports the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Understand which detail best supports an inference based on the passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe a character.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe a setting.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe an event.

  • Text Structure-Describe how one part of a passage relates to another part.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which details best support what a passage clearly states.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Style or Point of View-Describe similarities or differences between the narrator's or the characters' points of view or attitudes.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify evidence an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify reasons an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the connotations of words or phrases in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand how mythological allusions influence meaning in a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Recognize the best summary of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Explain how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand which detail best supports the theme or main idea of the passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Understand which details best support an inference.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Understand which detail best supports an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Describe a cause-and-effect relationship between events, actions, or steps in a process.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe a character.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words or phrases in context.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe a setting.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details from a passage to describe an event.

  • Text Structure-Determine the text structure of a passage or part of a passage.

  • Text Structure-Describe how one part of a passage relates to another part.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which details best support what a passage clearly states.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify evidence an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify reasons an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Explain how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Understand which details best support an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Describe a cause-and-effect relationship between events, actions, or steps in a process.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Text Structure-Determine the text structure of a passage or part of a passage.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension-Understand which details best support what a passage clearly states.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify evidence an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Identify reasons an author cites to support a point in a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Summarize a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Explain how details support the main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Understand which details best support an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Describe a cause-and-effect relationship between events, actions, or steps in a process.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Text Structure-Determine the text structure of a passage or part of a passage.

Level C

Language Usage

  • Use conventional spelling for frequently misspelled words (e.g., separate, especially).

  • Use conventional spelling for frequently confused words (e.g., advice/advise).

  • Use correlative conjunctions such as "either/or" and "neither/nor."

  • Identify the purpose of a preposition in a sentence.

  • Identify the purpose of a conjunction in a sentence.

  • Recognize an inappropriate shift in verb tense.

  • Use the perfect verb tenses.

  • Ensure subject-verb agreement for two singular subjects connected by coordinating conjunctions (e.g., and, or).

  • Recognize run-on sentences and comma splices.

  • Ensure pronoun-antecedent agreement when there is a phrase or clause between the subject and verb.

  • Use punctuation and formatting rules for indicating the titles of various types of works (e.g., books, plays, short stories, movies).

  • Use commas in dates.

  • Use a comma to set off the words "yes" and "no" when they introduce a sentence.

  • Use a comma to indicate direct address.

  • Use a comma to separate a phrase or dependent clause from the rest of the sentence.

  • Use commas to separate words and phrases in a series.

  • Apply capitalization rules to directions and regions (e.g., traveling north, the Southwest).

  • Use context clues to understand the meaning of words.

  • Use Greek and Latin affixes to understand the meaning of words.

  • Recognize and explain the meaning of well-known adages.

  • Use words and phrases that indicate logical relationships, such as "however," "similarly," or "in addition."

 

Mathematics and Reasoning

  • Multiply multi-digit whole numbers (3 or more digits by 2 or more digits).

  • Find whole-number quotients of whole numbers with up to 4-digit dividends and 2- digit divisors.

  • Evaluate numerical expressions that use grouping symbols.

  • Add decimals to hundredths.

  • Subtract decimals to hundredths.

  • Multiply decimals to hundredths.

  • Divide decimals to hundredths.

  • Use information in line plots to solve problems.

  • Match a numeral to its representation in expanded form (decimals to the thousandths).

  • Match a numeral to its representation in word form (decimals to the thousandths).

  • Evaluate numerical expressions that use grouping symbols.

  • Translate between verbal and numerical expressions.

  • Interpret numerical expressions without evaluating them.

  • Add fractions and mixed numbers with unlike denominators.

  • Subtract fractions and mixed numbers with unlike denominators.

  • Multiply a fraction by a fraction.

  • Represent fraction products as rectangular areas.

  • Divide unit fractions by whole numbers.

  • Divide whole numbers by unit fractions.

  • Locate points in the first quadrant that correspond to ordered pairs.

  • Interpret points in the first quadrant in a context.

  • Identify first-quadrant graphs of points that show real-world or mathematical situations.

  • Given two number patterns, describe the relationship between corresponding terms.

  • Measure volume by counting unit cubes.

  • Find the volume of a right rectangular prism with whole-number side lengths.

  • Locate points in the first quadrant that correspond to ordered pairs.

  • Apply the formulas V = l × w × h and V = b × h to solve problems.

  • Decompose a solid figure into two right rectangular prisms to find the total volume.

  • Identify first-quadrant graphs of points that show real-world or mathematical situations.

  • Interpret points in the first quadrant in a context.

  • Compare decimals to thousandths using the symbols <, =, >.

  • Match a numeral to its representation in expanded form (decimals to the thousandths).

  • Match a numeral to its representation in word form (decimals to the thousandths).

  • Round decimals to tenths, hundredths, or thousandths.

  • Identify that the value of a given digit is 10 times as much when located one place to the left (decimals).

  • Identify that the value of a given digit is 1/10th as much when located one place to the right (whole and decimals).

  • Use whole-number exponents to denote powers of 10.

  • Understand a fraction as division of the numerator by the denominator (a/b = a ÷ b).

  • Apply attributes to sub-categories and categories of two-dimensional figures.

  • Classify two-dimensional figures in a hierarchy based on properties.

  • Add fractions and mixed numbers with unlike denominators.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by multiplication of fractions and mixed numbers.

  • Multiply mixed numbers and fractions to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by the division of a unit fraction by a whole number.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by the division of a whole number by a unit fraction.

  • Divide a unit fraction by a whole number to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Divide a whole number by a unit fraction to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Subtract fractions and mixed numbers with unlike denominators.

  • Multiply a fraction by a fraction.

  • Multiply fractional side lengths to find areas of rectangles.

  • Divide unit fractions by whole numbers.

  • Divide whole numbers by unit fractions.

  • Add and subtract fractions and/or mixed numbers to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Determine if the answers to addition and subtraction word problems that involve fractions are reasonable.

  • Divide whole numbers that result in a fraction or mixed number to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Convert units within a system of measurement using decimal equivalents.

  • Add and subtract fractions and/or mixed numbers to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by the division of a whole number by a unit fraction.

  • Divide a unit fraction by a whole number to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Divide a whole number by a unit fraction to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Divide whole numbers that result in a fraction or mixed number to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Determine if the answers to addition and subtraction word problems that involve fractions are reasonable.

  • Solve unknown addend equation involving fractions or decimals.

  • Solve unknown subtrahend or minuend equation involving fractions or decimals.

  • Solve for unknown factor in multiplication equation involving fractions or decimals.

  • Solve for unknown dividend or divisor in division equation involving fractions or decimals.

  • Multiply mixed numbers and fractions to find the answer to a word problem.

  • Identify a context which can be represented by the division of a unit fraction by a whole number.

 

Reading Skills

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which quoted detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Style or Point of View-Understand how the narrator's point of view or attitude affects descriptions.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the figurative meaning of words or phrases in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of metaphors.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of similes.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Recognize the best summary of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Identify which quoted detail best supports the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Identify which quoted detail best supports an inference based on a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two characters in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two settings in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two events in a passage.

  • Text Structure-Describe how part of a passage relates to another part or to the passage structure as a whole.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which quoted detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Explicit Comprehension-Understand which quoted detail best supports what

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Style or Point of View-Understand how the narrator's point of view or attitude affects descriptions.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which statements are backed by reasons or evidence and which are not.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of words or phrases in context.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which reasons support which statements.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understands the figurative meaning of words or phrases in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of metaphors.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of similes.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Understand the theme or main idea of the passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Recognize the best summary of the passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand which quoted detail supports the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Identify which quoted detail best supports the theme or main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Identify which quoted detail best supports an inference.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Identify which quoted detail best supports an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use details to show similarities or differences between two individuals, events, or concepts in a passage.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two characters in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words or phrases in context.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two settings in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Interaction of Literary Elements-Use details to show similarities or differences between two events in a passage.

  • Text Structure-Determine the text structure of a passage or part of a passage.

  • Text Structure-Describe how part of a passage relates to another part or to the passage structure as a whole.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which quoted detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which statements are backed by reasons or evidence and which are not.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which reasons support which statements.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the best summary of a passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand which quoted detail supports the main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Identify which quoted detail best supports an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use details to show similarities or differences between two individuals, events, or concepts in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Text Structure-Determine the text structure of a passage or part of a passage.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Explicit Comprehension of Text-Understand which quoted detail best supports what a passage clearly states.

  • Purpose or Point of View-Understand how the author's attitude/perspective is reflected in or impacts a passage.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which statements are backed by reasons or evidence and which are not.

  • Arguments, Claims, and Evidence-Understand which reasons support which statements.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Recognize the best summary of the passage.

  • Main Idea or Summary-Identify the main idea of a passage.

  • Details That Support Ideas-Understand which quoted detail supports the main idea of a passage.

  • Inferences Supported by Text-Identify which quoted detail best supports an inference.

  • Development of Ideas in Text-Use details to show similarities or differences between two individuals, events, or concepts in a passage.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of domain-specific words or phrases in context.

  • Vocabulary in Context-Understand the meaning of general academic words or phrases in context.

  • Text Structure-Explain the overall structure a text such as comparison, problem/solution, or cause/effect.