I’ve included the PowerPoint with directions and a template that is ready to modify for your own use.
Click here to get the pdf. Don’t forget to run this on one sheet of paper for a one-pager (front and back) content card.
I’ve written basic directions and examples for using exit slips in your classroom.
Don’t let this idea slip away!
Here’s one way to use the technique, with a reading from the Chile mine rescue.
Download the activity which includes directions, the advanced organizer, and the reading.
This quick overview gives a couple of ideas for having students write about data from a line graph.
In this pdf, I’ve included examples of analysis questions for two different line graphs. Both of these are for the elementary level. For each set of questions, I’ve also included a large size of the graph that you can project and/or give students as they work to answer these questions.
Remember the Success Sequence: Draw, Talk, Write. Have the students use the visual and talk about the answers – preferably in a structured way as you call out the question. Then have students write about the graph.
This content card is for the elementary level. The content card shows the parts of a line graph, ideas for comparing data, the definition of a line graph, and common words for describing the amounts in a graph.