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Denotation and Connotation (English II Reading)
You will be able to distinguish between the denotative (dictionary) meaning of a word and its connotative (emotions or associations that are implied rather than literal) meaning.
Diction and Tone (English II Reading)
You will be able to evaluate the role of diction and tone in literary nonfiction such as speeches, essays, and other forms.
Evaluate Tone in Various Media for Different Audiences and Purposes (English II Reading)
You will be able to explain how the tone of a message varies according to audience and purpose.
Cognates (English II Reading)
You will be able to use your knowledge of cognates from other languages to help you understand unfamiliar words.
Applying Word Strategies: Multiple-Choice Review: Practice 1 (English II Reading)
You will apply what you learned in lessons 1–6 to improve your reading fluency and comprehension.
Annotate and Analyze a Paired Passage: Practice 1 (English II Reading)
You will read and annotate paired texts in order to make inferences, draw conclusions, and synthesize ideas and details using textual evidence.
Analyze How Author's Style and Syntax Support Meaning (English II Reading)
You will be able to analyze how an author's style and syntax support meaning in a text.
Analyze Shifts in Perspective in Informational and Persuasive Text (English II Reading)
You will be able to explain shifts in perspectives in the same argument and make decisions about support used in those arguments.
Analyze an Argument: Practice 1 (English II Reading)
You will be able to analyze the quality, relevance, and credibility of evidence that supports or opposes an argument.
Writing the Persuasive Essay: Organizing Structure (English II Writing)
You will be able to write an essay organized appropriate to purpose, audience, and context.
Revising the Persuasive Essay: Counterarguments Based on Evidence (English II Writing)
You will learn strategies for evaluating and revising counter-arguments that anticipate objections in an essay.
Properties: Extensive and Intensive
Given descriptions or illustrations of properties, students will determine whether the property is chemical or physical, and if it is physical, if it is intensive or extensive.
Periodic Table Families
Given descriptions or specific element groups, students will use a Periodic Table to relate properties of chemical families to position on the table.
Solids, Liquids, and Gases
Given descriptions, scenarios, or illustrations, students will distinguish between the compressibility, structure, shape, and volume of solids, liquids, and gases.
Given descriptions, scenarios, or illustrations of properties, students will distinguish between pure substances and mixtures.
Atomic Theory: Electromagnetic Spectrum
Given a diagram of the electromagnetic spectrum, students will relate the frequency to type of wave produced.
Given descriptions or illustrations, students will use the light and energy formula to solve for frequency, wavelength, or energy.
Average Atomic Mass
Given descriptions, scenarios, or diagrams, students will calculate the average atomic mass by weighted average.
Given illustrations, diagrams, or descriptions, students will identify alpha, beta, or gamma radiation.
Periodic Table Trends
Given descriptions, scenarios, or groups/series of elements, students will use the Periodic Table to relate the size of the atomic radii, electronegativity, and ionization energy of elements to their position on the chart. Students will need to be familiar with the trends of the Periodic Table.