Post as a comment your response to these questions. You need to think hard about what you want to write. Simple answers like ‘I was in a plane crash’ ‘my name is…’ and ‘I’m a kind person’ are not acceptable. It is not always easy to think about yourself, however in this activity you need to look inside yourself and truly write how you would like to be remembered.
Early finishes can complete the activity below in your English book. Remember to rule a margin and use neat handwriting.
We are about to begin a mini math project about a million dollar challenge.$$$$$$$
Complete this activity in your grid book to help you understand the million dollar concept.
All you need is one square piece of paper, a ruler and a pencil.
Homo-, as you know, means “same.” But the end of each word tells us what is the same.
Homograph – “Graph” has to do with writing or drawing. When you think about a graph, you envision a picture. If you read graphic novels, you know they have pictures. Someone drew them. So “homograph” means “same picture” or “same writing.” Homographs are written (spelled) the same.
Homophone – “Phone” has to do with sound. When you talk on the telephone, you hear the other person’s voice. When people in the 1800s used a gramophone, they were listening to music. And phonology is the study of a language’s sounds. So “homophone” means “same sound.” Homophones are pronounced the same.
Homonym – “Nym” means “name.” Stevie Nicks and Stevie Wonder have the same first name, but they clearly are different people. It’s the same with homonyms. They’re spelled the same (homographs) and pronounced the same (homophones), but they have different meanings. “Bow,” for example, means both “to bend at the waist” and “the front of a boat.”