Writing to learn presentation

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Text of Writing to learn presentation

  • 1.Teacher: Sandra MarcelaTrujillo PinoFinalproject

2. W R I T I N G T O L E A R N.WRINTING is also and effective learning strategy.Writing during and after reading has numerous advantages: Writing focuses your attention. Writing forces you to think. Writing tests your understanding. Writing facilitates learning. 3. UNDERLINING T E C H N I Q U E S. HOW TO UNDERLINE EFFECTIVELY:1. Read a paragraph or section first and then go back and underline what is important.2. Try to underline important portions of the topic that you want to remember.3. Use headings to guide your underlining.4. Use a system for underlining. Some students use two or more different colors of ink or highlighters to distinguish between main idea and details.5. Underline just enough words so that the meaning is clear on rereading. 4. UNDERLINING THE RIGHT AMOUNT.If you underline either too much or too little, you will defeatthe purpose of underlining. As a general rule of thumb try to underline NO more than 20 to 30 percent of the passage. 5. ANNOTATING AND MAKING MARGINALNOTATIONS.Annotating is a mean of keeping track of your impressions, idea, reactions and questions as you read. Then, after reading, reviewing your annotations will help you form a final impression of the work.Underlining is a mean of identifying important information; annotating is a method of recording your thinking about these key ideas. 6. Use margins to write your annotations.Use annotations to:1. Write questions about the material.2. Condense key points.3. Identify ideas with which you disagree.4. Mark good or poor examples of supporting data.5. Jot down inconsistencies.6. Locate key terms or definitions.7. Consider contrasting points of view.8. Summarize key arguments.9. Mark words with strong connotative meaning.10.Identify the authors viewpoints or feelings. 7. USING SYMBOLS TO ANNOTATE.It can be used to distinguishtypes of information, to emphasize material to be studied, or to showrelationship among ideas. Develop your own set of symbols and use themconsistently. 8. USING SYMBOLS TO ANNOTATE.SYNBOLMEANING.Ex An example is included. Def An important term is defined. Unknown word to look up in dictionary later.TGood test question.?Confusing idea.*Very important. Sum Summary statement.Relates to another idea. 9. MARGINAL NOTATIONS TO CONDESEINFORMATION.Notations are a useful timesaving device when ideas are complicated and cannot be reviewed quickly by underlining 10. O U T L I N I N G.It is an effective way to organize information anddiscover relationship among ideas. Outliningforces you to select what is important from eachparagraph and determines how it is related tokey ideas in other paragraphs.DEVELOPING AN OUTLINING.1. First Major Detail.A. First major idea. First important detail. Second important detail.B. Second major ideas. First important detail. Second important detail.2. Second major topic.A. First major idea. 11. Use the following suggestions to writeeffective outline.1. Read a section completely before writing.2. Be brief and concise. Do not write in completesentences. Use abbreviations, symbols.3. Use your own word rather than those in thetext.4. be certain that all information beneath aheading supports or explain it.5. Every heading that is aligned vertically shouldbe of equal importance. 12. MAPPING TOS H O W R E L A T I O N S H I P S.Mapping is a process of drawing diagrams to describe how a topic and its related ideas are connected. It is a means of organizing and consolidating information by using a visual format. There are two types of maps: 13. MAPS: CONCEPT MAPS.They are visual outlines; they show how ideas within apassage are related. Maps can take different forms.Use the following steps to draw a map:1. Identify the overall subject and write it in the centeror at the top of the page.2. Identify the major supporting information thatrelates to the topic.3. As you discover details that further explain an ideaalready mapped, draw a new line.THOUGHT PATTERN MAPS.When a particular thought pattern is evident throughout a passage, you may wish to draw a map reflecting that pattern. 14. SUMMARIZING I N F O R M A T I O N. A summary is a compactrestatement of the key points ofa passage. A summary does notinclude all the informationpresented in the original text.Summaries vary in length, theyare often one-quarter or less ofthe length of the original. 15. USE THE FOLLOWING STEPS AS AGUIDE IN WRITING A SUMMARY1. Read the entire original work text.2. Read and underline key points.3. Review your underlining.4. Write sentences to include all remaining underlined information.5. Presents ideas in the summary in the same order in which they appeared in the original.6. Revise your summary. 16. INSTRUCTIONS FOR THE FINALWORK. Find a text of your like according to your occupation. Select a chapter or a section of a text, bear in mind that this cannot be so short (5 pages, onlytext, do not count graph as pages). Select a chapter that caught your interest. Apply skimming and scanning to the text While reading have in mind the above information about WRITING TO LEARN. When you have read all the text and have understood the information that the text has, do thefollowing:Apply to the text the: 1.Indentify the compound words, give its equivalent (in Spanish), and its definition (in English). (10 compound words with different base word and affix) 2.From the compound words highlight the base word and the affix. 3.Write a TERMINOLOGICAL DRAGGING i.e.; the search of words that conform a whole; these words are related with a concept. Write the term in English and its respective equivalent in Spanish, and the definition in English (minimum 15 terms). 4.Identify in the text the contextual clues. 5.Apply to the text the: U N D E R L I N I N G T E C H N I Q U E S, ANNOTATING AND MAKING MARGINAL NOTATIONS. 6.Draw an outlining and then transfer it into a concept map of the text or each part of it. Showing the relationship among ideas. 7.Write a summary of the text. Work presentation. 17. THANK YOUTAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE READINGSTRATEGIES