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17.sensesk 2 nfbook-low
 

17.sensesk 2 nfbook-low

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    17.sensesk 2 nfbook-low 17.sensesk 2 nfbook-low Presentation Transcript

    • Senses A Science A–Z Life Series Word Count: 140 Senses Written by Katie Knight Visit www.sciencea-z.com www.sciencea-z.com
    • Senses KEY ELEMENTS USED IN THIS BOOK The Big Idea: All animals have senses. Some have a very acute sense of vision, hearing, or smell. But what makes humans unique as a species is our ability to make informed, intelligent decisions based upon the information we gather through our senses. We also react emotionally to sensations, such as a pleasant smell, a bothersome noise, or a soothing sound. It is important for students to appreciate and protect their senses, so they can learn from the world around them and have a lifetime full of rich experiences. Key words: ears, eyes, feel, hear, information, nose, see, senses, skin, smell, taste, tongue, touch Key comprehension skill: Cause and effect Other suitable comprehension skills: Main idea and details; classify information; identify facts; compare and contrast; elements of a genre Key reading strategy: Summarize Other suitable reading strategies: Ask and answer questions; connect to prior knowledge; visualize Photo Credits: Front cover (top), page 4 (top): © Royalty-free/Vladmir Mucibabic/iStockphoto; Front cover (left), page 4 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Tom Young/iStockphoto; Front cover (bottom), page 4 (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Elena Elisseeva/iStockphoto; Back cover (top left), page 5 (top left): © Royalty-free/Duncan Walker/iStockphoto; Back cover (top right), page 5 (top right): © Royalty- free/Bobbieo/iStockphoto; Back cover (middle left), page 5 (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Anne Kreutzer-Eichorn/iStockphoto; Back cover (middle right), page 5 (bottom left), page 17 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Thomas Perkins/iStockphoto; Back cover (bottom right), page 5 (middle left), page 17 (3rd down): © Royalty-free/Eileen Hart/iStockphoto; Title page (top), page 8 (top): © Royalty- free/Anneke Schram/iStockphoto; Title page (middle left): © Royalty-free/Bonnie Jacobs/iStockphoto; Title page (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Paul Kline/iStockphoto; page 3: © Royalty-free/John Young/iStockphoto; page 6 (top left, top right), page 7 (top right), page 14 (top): © Royalty-free/ Christine Balderas/iStockphoto; page 6 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Jason Lugo/iStockphoto; page 6 (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Elena Aliaga/iStockphoto; page 7 (top left): © Royalty-free/Jim Jurica/iStockphoto; page 7 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Juuce’s/iStockphoto; page 7 (middle right): © Royalty-free/Simon Askham/iStockphoto; page 7 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Emilia Stasiak/ iStockphoto; page 8 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Yali Shi/Bigstockphoto; page 9 (top): © Royalty-free/ Pathathai Chungyam/iStockphoto; page 9 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Carlos Santa Maria/iStockphoto; page 10 (top): © Royalty-free/Sue McDonald/iStockphoto; page 10 (left): © Royalty-free/Ryan Tacay/BigStockphoto; page 10 (right): © Royalty-free/Tomasz Tulik/iStockphoto; page 10 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Mamerko/iStockphoto; page 11 (top), page 12 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Photos. com; page 11 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Mik111/iStockphoto; page 12 (top): © Royalty-free/Geo Martinez/BigStockphoto; page 13 (top left): © Royalty-free/Edyta Linek/iStockphoto; page 13 (top right): © Royalty-free/BjornHeller/iStockphoto; page 13 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Arpad Benedek/iStockphoto; page 13 (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Cristina Fumi/iStockphoto; page 14 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Kate Tero/iStockphoto; page 15 (top left): © Royalty-free/Diane Diederich/ iStockphoto; page 15 (top right): © Royalty-free/Carole Gomez/iStockphoto; page 15 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Geoff Kuchera/iStockphoto; page 16: © Royalty-free/Bonnie Jacobs/iStockphoto; page 17 (top): © Royalty-free/Cristian Ardelean/iStockphoto; page 17 (2nd down): © Royalty-free/ Written by Katie Knight Michael Femahl/iStockphoto; page 17 (4th down): © Royalty-free/Hemera Senses © Learning A–Z, Inc. Written by Katie Knight www.sciencea-z.com All rights reserved. www.sciencea-z.com
    • Hear You see a barn. Feel Smell You hear cows. How do you know where You smell grass. you are? Where are you? You use your senses. 3 4
    • Eyes see. Ears hear. Red Tongues taste. Green Blue Noses smell. Hands feel. Yellow You have five senses. You see with your eyes. You use your senses to get information. You see colors. 5 6
    • High Big Tall Square Round Low You see shapes. You hear with your ears. You see sizes. Small You hear whistles and drums. 7 8
    • ist2_1293691_IS_RF ist2_1293691_IS_RF Soft Soft Hard Cold Warm Loud You touch things with You hear soft sounds. your skin. You hear loud sounds. You feel different things. 9 10
    • Bitter Sharp Hot Sweet You do not touch hot You taste things or sharp things. with your tongue. How do these things feel? Things can taste different. 11 12
    • Salty Sour Bitter Sweet Lemons are sour. Popcorn Chips are salty. Perfume Grapefruit is bitter. You smell with your nose. Bananas are sweet! Things can smell different. 13 14
    • Fresh pie Flowers Which senses are these students using? Your senses are important. Skunk They tell you many things. How do these things smell? They help keep you safe. 15 16
    • Picture Glossary Senses see hear taste feel smell 17 18