ED 463A Chapter 5 Notes.docx - How Children Develop Phonemic Awareness Engages students in a combination of oral and written activities to learn

ED 463A Chapter 5 Notes.docx - How Children Develop...

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How Children Develop Phonemic Awareness:Engages students in a combination of oral and written activities to learn phonemic awareness, phonics and spelling knowledgeLearn about phonemes by noticing rhyming words, segment words into sounds, and invent silly wordsGraph phonemic relationships learned via matching letters and letter combinations to sounds, blended sounds to form words and decode and spell vowel patterns. Phonemic Awareness: notice and manipulate the sounds of oral language.Understand that spoken words are made up of sounds, and they can segment, and blend sounds in spoken words. Phonics: learn to convert letters into sounds and blend them to recognize words. Understand predictable phoneme-grapheme correspondence in english and use decoding strategies to figure out unfamiliar written words.Spelling: segment spoken words into sounds and covert the sounds into letters to spell words. Understand English phoneme-grapheme correspondence and spelling patterns.Phonemic Awareness (5.1):Speech is composed of a series of individual soundsProvides the foundation for phonics and spelling (individualsounds)Emphasis is on the sounds of spoken wordsAre the smallest units of speechWritten as graphemes or letters of the alphabetAbstract language unitsChildren learn to manipulate spoken language through:Identifying sounds in words: identify a word that begins or ends with a particular sound (doll ends with /l/)Categorizing sounds in words: find oddwords in sets (ring, rabbit, sun)Substituting sounds to make new words: remove a sound from a word and substitute a different sound (bar to car)Blending sounds to form words: blend individual sounds to form a word (/b/ /i/ /g/ - big).Segmenting a word into sounds: break a word into its beginning, middle, and ending sounds(USED TO DECODE AND SPELL WORDS)Incorporate phonemic awareness into other oral language and literacyactivitiesWord play books can be used to
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  • Spring '14
  • ErinM.Wilder
  • Vowel, International Phonetic Alphabet, Consonant, Derivational Relations Spelling

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