Tuesday 19th January
9am - 9:10am - Arithmetic:
Option 1 - How quickly can you write your answers to the 9x table?
9 x 1
9 x 3
9 x 5
9 x 7
9 x 8
90 x 2
90 x 4
Option 2 - Apply your knowledge of the 9 x table - Extra Challenging
10am - 10:40am: Morning Zoom - SPAG
In today's SPAG session we will continue our focus on punctuating direct speech.
11am - 12pm: English - The BFG - Lesson 2
Continuing on looking at lesson taught through the Oak Academy (Link below) - Today's lesson is taught by Miss Madden. Please pause the video when prompted and complete the independent task set at the end of the lesson. You will need paper, pen/pencil and remember to send me your work.
In this lesson, we will explore the rules associated with adding the suffix -ed. 10 spelling words will be explained and set to learn.
1:30pm - 2:15pm: Science with Mrs Martin
1.30 pm Join Mrs Martin for a science Zoom lesson.
Join Zoom Meeting
Meeting ID: 932 8917 9662
Science Lesson 2
Key Vocabulary: Sound, source, vibrate, vibration,
Last week we began by thinking about different sound sources Sound - KS2 Science - BBC Bitesize (Click the link)
‘Sound is made when a sound source vibrates.’
- Can you quickly name 5 sound sources? E.g. teacher talking, foot stamping,
- What is vibrating to make the sound? E.g. vocal chords, wooden floor,
Today we are learning about
How sound travels from the sound source to our ears?
To aid our understanding it helps us if we first consider what is between the drum and the ear.
Deep thinking - Is this bottle empty?
This bottle may appear empty but it is full of air!
Air is a gas. We cannot see the air in the bottle, or around us, but it is full of tiny particles. Tiny particles of gas, that are so small we cannot see them. Liquids, such as water, and solids are made up from particles too.
The particles in solids are close together, in liquids they are slightly further apart and in gases the particles have much more space between them. We are going to learn much more about this next term.
The drum is surrounded by air particles. When you bang a drum its skin vibrates. The harder you bang, the bigger the vibrations. The vibrating drum skin causes nearby air particles to vibrate, which in turn causes other nearby air particles to vibrate. These vibrating particles make up a sound wave.
The sound wave is not like a wave in the sea. It’s a longitudinal wave – like you see in a slinky.
Watch this video to help our understanding.
How does sound travel through air?
The sound travels across the particles as a wave. The sound wave travels from the sound source, vibrating air particles which travel and bang into neighbouring air particles until the sound wave reaches our ears.
Deep thinking - If the air particle were removed, creating a vacuum, what do you predict will happen?
Let’s watch the video to find out!
Can sound travel through liquids?
To be able to use evidence to support ideas.
ADULT HELP NEEDED – DO NOT TRY TO CUT THROUGH PLASTIC WITHOUT AN ADULT
Make a hydrophone.
Draw and label a diagram to show how sound travels from the sound source (e.g. spoons banging) through liquid (water) to the ear.
Write a sentence explaining your evidence/proof that sound can travel through a liquid.
Please take a photo of your work and email it to Mr Annakie who will forward it to me. It’s important I keep a record of all your hard work as it helps me to know how you are getting on.
- Watch Music / Science KS2: How drums make sound Music / Science KS2: How drums make sound - BBC Teach
2:45pm - 3:10pm: Afternoon Zoom - Reading
Meeting ID: 937 9186 6936
Empire's End: A Roman Story - Lesson 2