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18.sensesk 2 nfbook-mid

18.sensesk 2 nfbook-mid






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    18.sensesk 2 nfbook-mid 18.sensesk 2 nfbook-mid Presentation Transcript

    • Senses A Science A–Z Life Series Word Count: 269 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: brain, ears, eyes, feel, hear, hearing, information, learn, mouth, nose, see, senses, sight, 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 (middle left): © Royalty-free/Thomas Perkins/ iStockphoto; Back cover (bottom right), page 5 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Eileen Hart/iStockphoto; Title page (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 left): © 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/John Rodriguez/iStockphoto; page 7 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Simon Askham/ iStockphoto; page 7 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Eric Isselee/iStockphoto; page 8 (top): © Royalty-free/ Lev Dolgatshjov/iStockphoto; page 8 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Gene Chutka/iStockphoto; page 9 (top left): © Royalty-free/Pathathai Chungyam/iStockphoto; page 9 (top right): © Royalty-free/Carlos Santa Maria/iStockphoto; page 9 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Anneke Schram/iStockphoto; page 9 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Yali Shi/BigStockphoto; page 10 (top): © Royalty-free/Marmion/ iStockphoto; page 10 (bottom left): © Royalty-free/Ryan Tacay/BigStockphoto; page 10 (bottom right): © Royalty-free/Tomasz Tulik/iStockphoto; page 11: © Royalty-free/Mik111/iStockphoto; page 12 (top): © Royalty-free/Geo Martinez/BigStockphoto; page 12 (bottom): © Royalty-free/ Bjorn Heller/iStockphoto; page 13 (top): © Royalty-free/Cristina Fumi/iStockphoto; page 13 (left): © Royalty-free/Edyta Linek/iStockphoto; page 13 (bottom): © Royalty-free/En Tien Ou/iStockphoto; page 14 (middle right): © Royalty-free/Kate Tero/iStockphoto; page 14 (bottom): © Royalty-free/ Diane Diederich/iStockphoto; page 15 (top): © Royalty-free/Carole Gomez/iStockphoto; page 15 (bottom): © Royalty-free/Geoff Kuchera/iStockphoto; page 16: © Royalty-free/Bonnie Jacobs/ iStockphoto Illustration Credits: Written by Katie Knight Page 14 (top right): Cende Hill Senses © Learning A–Z, Inc. Written by Katie Knight www.sciencea-z.com All rights reserved. www.sciencea-z.com
    • You use your senses. Your senses give you information. They tell you where you are. Do you see the barn? Hearing Do you hear the cows mooing? Do you smell the grass? How can you tell you are on a farm? Touch Smell 3 4
    • Eyes You see with your eyes. see. Your eyes and your brain work together. Noses They tell you what you see. Ears hear. smell. Red Tongues taste. Hands feel. Green You have five senses. They are sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell. Blue They work together to gather information. Yellow 5 6
    • Your ears hear sound. Your ears and your brain work together. They tell you what you hear. Busy street Red ball You see tall trees Tall tree with and short dogs. green leaves You see red balls and green leaves. Your eyes and brain tell you Short-legged dog when a street is Your ear hears sound, even through a too busy to cross. tin-can telephone. 7 8
    • You touch things with your skin. Your skin and your brain work together. Loud They tell you how things feel. Soft High Low You hear loud trucks. Soft You hear soft whispers. You hear high whistles and low drums. Hard Cold 9 10
    • You taste with your tongue. Your tongue and your brain work together. They tell you how things taste. Bitter Hot You feel a hot fire. You learn not to touch. You feel a soft blanket. You learn it feels good to touch. Salty 11 12
    • How do you smell things? You smell with your nose. Your nose and your brain work together. Sweet Nose and brain smell. Sour Chips are salty. Popcorn Lemons are sour. Perfume Medicine is bitter. Luckily, bananas are sweet! Fresh pie 13 14
    • Good smells Our senses are important. make us want The five senses work with to get closer. the brain. A flower They help us understand smells good. the world around us. Flowers Bad smells make smell good. us want to get away. You walk away from skunks. Skunks smell bad. Which senses are these students using? 15 16