Year 7 ila spring term 2 spellings
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Year 7 ila spring term 2 spellings

on

  • 1,270 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,270
Views on SlideShare
1,034
Embed Views
236

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
12
Comments
0

1 Embed 236

http://fronter.com 236

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Year 7 ila spring term 2 spellings Year 7 ila spring term 2 spellings Presentation Transcript

    • SPELLING STRATEGIES Year 7
    • Some suggestions
      • 1. Break it into sounds: (d-i-a-r-y)
      • 2. Break it into syllables: (di-a-ry, bus-in-ess)
      • 3. Break it into affixes: (dis+satisfy)
      • 4. Use a mnemonic: (necessary = one collar and two sleeves)
      • 5. Refer to words in same family:(muscle, muscular)
      • 6. Say it as it sounds: (Wednesday)
      • 7. Words within words: (parliament = parl I AM ent)
      • 8. Refer to etymology: (bi+cycle)
      • 9. Use analogy: (bright, light, night)
      • 10. Use a key word: (horrible/drinkable)
      • 11. Learn by sight: (look, cover, write, check)
      • 12. Apply spelling rules:
    • COMMON SPELLING RULES
    • Spelling Strategy:Double consonants
      • It is usual for a short vowel to take a double consonant after it, if a further syllable follows, as below:
      • short vowel long vowels don’t!
      • Wr i tten write, writing
      • L a tter later
      • B i t, b i tten bite
      • H o lly holy
      • D i nner dine, dining
      • subm i t, subm i tted
      • Comm i t, comm i tted
      • NB – commitment!
      Date set: 28 th February 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 7 th March
    • Spellings
      • written
      • writing
      • latter
      • submit
      • submitted
      • commit
      • committed
      • commitment
      • wrapped
      • dining
      Date set: 28 th February 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 7 th March
    • Spelling Strategy: Double consonants
      • Prefixes such as un, dis and ir only have a double consonant if the root word starts with the same consonant as the prefix. These prefixes mean ‘not’ or the ‘opposite of’.
      • *Use ir- before words starting with r …not relevant = irrelevant
      • Relevant ir relevant
      • Regular ir regular
      • Satisfy dis satisfy
      • Necessary un necessary
      • Noticed un noticed
      Date set: 7 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 14 th March
    • Spellings
      • dissatisfy
      • dissimilar
      • disorder
      • unnoticed
      • unnecessary
      • unpopular
      • disrespectful
      • irregular
      • irrelevant
      • irresponsible
      Date set: 7 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 14 th March
    • Spelling Strategy: Doubling consonants
      • Occur, prefer , refer , take a double rr after stressed syllables, but keep a single r after unstressed ones:
      • prefe rr ed, refe rr ed, occu rr ed,
      • prefe r ence, refe r ence
      Date set: 14 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 21st March
    • Spellings
      • prefe rr ed
      • refe rr ed
      • occu rr ed
      • prefe re nce
      • refe r ence
      • beginning
      • admitted
      • forgotten
      • forbidden
      • patrolled
      Date set: 14 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 21st March
    • Spelling Strategy: Prefixes: il-, im-
      • Another 2 prefixes meaning "not" or "the opposite of".
      • The spelling of this prefix often matches the first letter of the root word. This sometimes results in a double letter.
      • So, the opposite of legal is "illegal" instead of "inlegal“
      • The pattern is like this: *Use il- before words starting with l …not legible = illegible .    *Use im- before words starting with m and p .  So:    not mature = immature      not perfect = imperfect .
      Date set: 21 st March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 28 th March
    • Spellings
      • illegible
      • illegal
      • illogical
      • illiterate
      • immature
      • impolite
      • imperfect
      • impossible
      • immortal
      • immobile
      Date set: 21 st March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 28 th March
    • Spelling Strategy: Adding a suffix to words ending in silent e
      • Drop a silent ‘ e’ before adding a suffix that begins with a vowel.
      • Examples: hope + ing = hop ing ,
      • believe + able = believ able
      • If a word ends with a silent ‘ e’ , do not drop the ‘ e’ when adding a suffix that begins with a consonant. 
      • Examples: care + less = care less ,
      • safe + ty = safe ty ,
      • arrange + ment = arrange ment . 
      Date set: 28 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 4 th April
    • Spellings
      • hoping
      • believable
      • caring
      • exciting
      • arrival
      • hating
      • careless
      • safety
      • arrangement
      • peaceful
      Date set: 28 th March 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 4 th April
    • Spelling Strategy: Adding suffixes to words ending -ce and -ge
      • Where the base word ends in - ce or - ge , then you keep the silent e before - able and - ous .   
      • So: enforce + able =   enforce able
      • notice + able =   notice able
      • service + able =   service able
      • courage + ous =   courage ous
      • outrage + ous =   outrage ous
      Date set: 4 th April 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 11 th April
    • Spellings
      • enforceable
      • noticeable
      • serviceable
      • irreplaceable
      • traceable
      • courageous
      • outrageous
      • manageable
      • changeable
      • advantageous
      Date set: 4 th April 2011 Tested in class: week beginning 11 th April