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Clouds adding-subtracting powerpoint

Clouds adding-subtracting powerpoint






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    Clouds adding-subtracting powerpoint Clouds adding-subtracting powerpoint Presentation Transcript

    • Clouds
    • Stratus Clouds
      • Low level clouds.
      • Stratus clouds are greyish in color.
      • They often cover the entire sky.
      • They resemble fog that does not reach the ground.
      • Usually no precipitation falls from stratus clouds.
      • When a thick fog "lifts," the resulting clouds are low stratus.
    • Nimbostratus clouds
      • Low level clouds.
      • Nimbostratus form a dark gray color.
      • These clouds often appear to be wet.
      • They are associated with continuously falling rain or snow.
      • The precipitation they produce is usually light or moderate.
    • Altocumulus clouds
      • Altocumulus are middle level clouds.
      • They are made of water droplets, and appear as grey puffy masses.
      • They appear in parallel waves or bands.
      • The appearance of these clouds on a humid summer day, usually means thunderstorms will later be occurring.
    • Altostratus clouds
      • Middle level clouds.
      • Appear as grey, or blue-grey clouds.
      • Made of ice crystals and water droplets.
      • Usually cover the entire sky.
      • Sun may be visible through thinner parts of cloud.
      • Often formed ahead of storms that will have continuous precipitation.
    • Cirrus clouds
      • High level clouds.
      • Thin and wispy in appearance.
      • Blown into streamers by high winds.
      • Usually move across the sky from west to east.
      • Generally mean pleasant weather.
    • Cumulous Clouds
      • Very fluffy clouds.
      • Base is usually a straight line.
      • Clouds may sometimes only be 330 feet above the ground.
      • Grow from the bottom up.
      • May later develop into a thunderstorm cloud.
    • Cumulonimbus clouds
      • Form when cumulous clouds continue to form vertically
      • Dark bases maybe no higher than 300 feet above the ground.
      • Lightning, thunder, and even violent tornadoes are associated with the cumulonimbus.
    • Adding and subtracting!
    • Adding
      Count the number of red stars. Now, count the number of blue stars.
      How many stars are there altogether?
    • Mathematic equation
      Now, were going to write this problem as a mathematic equation.
      The formula is “Number of red stars + Number of blue stars = Total number of stars
      There were 3 red stars, and 2 blue stars.
      There were 5 stars altogether
      The mathematic equation is 3+2 = 5
    • Adding
      Count the number of trees Count the number of trees on this side. On this side.
      • Now, count how many trees there are all together.
      • Now write this as a math equation
      5 trees + 1 tree = 6 trees
    • Subtracting
      Count the number of cows Now take 1 cow away
      How many cows are left?
    • Mathematic equation
      • The formula for this mathematic equation is:
      • “Number of cows at first (minus) the number of cows being taken away (equals) The ending number of cows”
      • There were 3 cows to start, and we took one away.
      • In the end, there were two cows left.
      • 3 – 1 = 2
    • Subtracting
      Count the number of yellow smiley faces. Take 2 of the smiley faces away.
      How many faces are now left?
      Write this as a math equation.
      5 – 2 = 3
    • Credits
      • http://eo.ucar.edu/webweather/cloud3.html#Anchor-47857 - Cloud info.
      • http://eo.ucar.edu/webweather/cumulus.html - Cumulous cloud.Cumulonimbus.
      • http://eo.ucar.edu/webweather/cirrus.html - Cirrus cloud.
      • http://eo.ucar.edu/webweather/alto.html - altocumulus and altostratus cloud.
      • http://eo.ucar.edu/webweather/stratus.html - Stratus and Nimbostratus clouds.