1. ### Up, Up, and Away

• Resource ID: TXLS026
• Subject: Math

Students will determine an appropriate tabular/graphic/formulaic linear solution given 3 sets of data points.

2. ### Just Graph It!

• Resource ID: TXLS030
• Subject: Math

Students will be involved in a problem solving lesson in which they are to visually represent previously collected survey data.

3. ### How Does the Cookie Crumble?

• Resource ID: TXLS031
• Subject: Math

Students will self-discover how to multiply mixed numbers by using background knowledge of estimation, computations, and real world application of a recipe.

4. ### Planning a Draft

• Resource ID: TXLS032

Students will employ critical thinking skills to order details logically and become more effective at communicating their ideas to readers. The lesson will guide students to use critical thinking in the planning phase of drafting to purposefully include details that interest readers.

5. ### Motion Pictures

• Resource ID: TXLS028
• Subject: Science

In this lesson, students will be introduced to the concept of motion representation using distance vs. time graphs. Students will recognize labeling of axes, steepness related to speed, horizontal lines as non-motion, and downward slope as return to origin.

6. ### Traditional vs. Contemporary: "The Three Little Pigs"

• Resource ID: TXLS007

Students will compare a contemporary version of "The Three Little Pigs" to a traditional version with respect to characters, setting, and plot. In a small group, students will analyze story elements on a t-chart to determine which parts of the stories are the same and which are different.

• Resource ID: TXLS006
• Subject: Science

Students will use hover pucks to measure speed over a distance of 6 meters. Once speed has been calculated, velocity will be determined using the same data. Finally, students will be able to label all points of acceleration.

8. ### How Authors Develop Complex Yet Believable Characters in Drama by Contrasting Characters

• Resource ID: TXLS003

The students will identify characteristics of characters from Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet, explain why the characters are foils to each other, and use text evidence to support their understanding.

9. ### Interpreting Division with Remainders

• Resource ID: TXLS004
• Subject: Math

Students will be given various one- and two-step word problems and asked to interpret the remainder. Students will use foldables and anchor charts to determine under which category (“Drop the Remainder,” “Add One to the Quotient,” “Share the Remainder,” or “The Remainder is the Answer”) the question will fall. After completing that portion of the lesson, students will solve division problems and determine which type of remainder question they are working with. They will use Plicker © cards to display their answers so the teacher can have immediate formative assessment data.

10. ### Main Idea

• Resource ID: TXLS009

Students will identify supporting details and the main idea in a passage.

11. ### Distributive Property

• Resource ID: TXLS010
• Subject: Math

Students break an array apart to represent the sum of two multiplication facts, showing the distributive property.

12. ### Outlining Our Memory

• Resource ID: TXLS058

Students will compare a silly short story to a detailed story from a previous lesson. Then, they will write a rough draft/outline about a memory using details and transition words.

13. ### Earth: A Tilted Affair

• Resource ID: TXLS059
• Subject: Science

After a brief review of direct and indirect sunlight, students will arrange heat maps and globes around a drawing of the Sun based on the tilt of Earth and how it affects Earth’s temperature.

14. ### Dividing Fractions

• Resource ID: TXLS033
• Subject: Math

Students will model dividing unit fractions and whole numbers.

15. ### Modeling and Solving Two-Step Equations

• Resource ID: TXLS012
• Subject: Math

Students will use various materials to create models of two-step equations. Then, they will take an equation, create their own model, and solve for the variable from the model.

16. ### Context Clues Are Out of This World!: Using Inference and Sentence-Level Context to Teach Unfamiliar Word Meanings

• Resource ID: TXLS015

The teacher will introduce context clues using visuals by reading the book Baloney (Henry P.) by Jon Scieszka and Lane Smith. Then, students will use textual evidence to find the meaning of unfamiliar words via direct teach and group collaboration.

17. ### A Reader’s Survival Guide: Connecting and Synthesizing Ideas in Nonfiction Texts

• Resource ID: TXLS024

This lesson is designed to teach students to synthesize and make connections between ideas within a text and with previous texts students have read.

18. ### Exploring Identity and Diving Deep into the Complex Meaning of Poetry

• Resource ID: TXLS023

This lesson is designed to teach students to make complex inferences, choose specific text evidence that strongly supports the inference, and develop a coherent explanation of how the evidence strongly supports the validity of the idea within the genre of poetry.

19. ### Making Ten is Easy as Pie!

• Resource ID: TXLS021