EDU 536 joannLEARNING ANDTEACHING A SECONDLANGUAGETECHNOLOGYAPPLICATIONANNOTATEDBIBLIOGRAPHYELD STUDENT INTERVIEWELL TERMSFINAL EXAMINTERVIEW OF ELTEACHERLEADERSHIP BOOKREVIEWLEADERSHIP MODELLESSON PLANSLESSON PLAN 2LESSON PLAN 3LESSON PLAN 4LESSON PLAN 5LESSON PLAN 6LESSON PLAN 7LESSON PLAN 8POSITION PAPERREADING NOTES FORDIAZ-RICOREADING NOTES FORHORWITZREFLECTION ON SLOSAND PERSONALLEARNINGREFLECTIVE ANALYSIS OFLEARNING FORMINTERVIEWSTECHNOLOGYAPPLICATIONTHEORIESTOOL CHECKLISTVIDEO REFLECTIONSSITEMAPReading notes for Diaz-RicoDiaz-Rico Reading NotesChapter ConceptDefine/Explain Concepts – Add graphics where applicable1. Language StructureUniversals of LanguagePhonologyMorphologySyntaxSemanticsLanguage functionsDiscoursePragmaticsDialectsUniversals of Language-All Languages have structure-All grammars contain rules for the formation of words, and sentences of definite types, kind, and similar grammatical categories are found in all languages.Language is dynamic-Language changes over time. Words expand their meaning and new words appear. Language is Complex- Using language is on eo f the most complex of human activities. All languages are equally complex, capable of expressing a wide range of ideas and expandable to include new words for new concepts. Language is arbitrary-we cannot guess the meaning of a word from its sound. There is no inherent reason to link the sound and meaning of a word. (buzz). Language is open-ended-infinite set of sentences can be produced in any language. Although complicated, healthy children are capable of learning any language to which they are exposed by the age of 5Phonology-The study of sound system of a language. Phonics is the science of the production, reception, analysis, transcription, and classification of speech sounds and also, the relation of speech sounds to the total language process. Phonemes-individual sounds in a languagePhenomic sequences are the permissible ways in which phonemes can be combined in a language. Phonemic Awareness-acquired awareness in the process of separating the oral soundstream they encounter into syllables and words. Stress-the amount of volume a speaker gives to particular sound, operates at two levels. Stress is a property of syllablesPitch and Rhythm-The pitch interacts with word stress to produce prosody, the underlying rhythm of the language.Intonation Patterns-The use of pitch to modify sentence meaningMorphology: The Words of LanguageMorphemes-the small unit that cannot be further subdividedCan be represented by a single soundTwo different morphemes may have the same soundDifferent types and serve different purposes Free morphemesBound MorphemesWord-formation Processes-Know how new words are formed- largely from existing morphemes- helps learners understand morphemes.