E10 01 (cap3)

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E10 01 (cap3)

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E10 01 (cap3)

  1. 1.  Traditionally: vocabulary, grammar, and sentence structure, not by actually reading it.
  2. 2.  When the goal of instruction is communicative competence, we should use everyday materials.
  3. 3. 1. To gain information.2. To verify existing knowledge.3. To critique a writers ideas or writing style.4. For enjoyment, etc.
  4. 4.  The purpose for reading also determines the appropriate approach to reading comprehension.
  5. 5.  Read extensively Integrate information in the text with existing knowledge. Have a flexible reading style, depending on what they are reading. Are motivated. Rely on different skills interacting: perceptual processing, phonemic processing, recall. Read for a purpose.
  6. 6. Linguistic competenceDiscourse competenceSociolinguistic competenceStrategic competence
  7. 7.  Instructors want to produce students who, even if they do not have complete control of the grammar or an extensive lexicon, can fend for themselves in communication situations. In the case of reading.
  8. 8.  To accomplish this goal, instructors focus on the process of reading rather than on its product. They develop students awareness of the reading process and reading strategies They allow students to practice the full repertoire of reading strategies by using authentic reading tasks. When working with reading tasks in class, they show students the strategies that will work best for the reading purpose and the type of text. They have students practice reading strategies in class and ask them to practice outside of class in their reading assignments. They encourage students to evaluate their comprehension and self- report their use of strategies. They build comprehension checks into in-class and out-of-class reading assignments. They use the target language to convey instructions and course- related information in written form: office hours, homework assignments, test content.
  9. 9.  Before reading: Plan for the reading task. During and after reading: Monitor comprehension. After reading: Evaluate comprehension and strategy use. Evaluate comprehension. Evaluate overall progress. Decide if the strategies used were appropriate for the purpose and for the task. Modify strategies if necessary .
  10. 10. 1. The reading material must be authentic.
  11. 11. 2. The reading purpose must be authentic.
  12. 12. 3. The reading approach must be authentic.
  13. 13.  Students do not learn to read by reading aloud. A person who reads aloud and comprehends the meaning of the text is coordinating word recognition with comprehension and speaking and pronunciation ability in highly complex ways. Students whose language skills are limited are not able to process at this level.
  14. 14.  Read aloud to your students as they follow along silently. You have the ability to use inflection and tone to help them hear what the text is saying. Following along as you read will help students move from word-by-word reading to reading in phrases and thought units, as they do in their first language.
  15. 15.  Use the "read and look up" technique. With this technique, a student reads a phrase or sentence silently as many times as necessary, then looks up (away from the text) and tells you what the phrase or sentence says.
  16. 16.  Previewing Predicting Skimming and scanning Guessing from context Paraphrasing
  17. 17.  By modeling the strategies aloud, By allowing time in class for group and individual previewing and predicting activities as preparation for in-class or out-of-class reading. By using cloze (fill in the blank) exercises to review vocabulary items. By encouraging students to talk about what strategies they think will help them approach a reading assignment, and then talking after reading about what strategies they actually used.
  18. 18. “When language learners use readingstrategies, they find that they can control the reading experience, and they gain confidence in their ability to read the language”.
  19. 19.  Reading to learn the language. Reading for content information. Reading for cultural knowledge and awareness.
  20. 20.  Construct the reading activity around a purpose that has significance for the students. Define the activitys instructional goal and the appropriate type of response. Check the level of difficulty of the text. Use pre-reading activities to prepare students for reading. Match while-reading activities to the purpose for reading.
  21. 21.  Reading ability is very difficult to assess accurately. That assessment of reading ability needs to be correlated with purposes for reading.
  22. 22.  In order to provide authentic assessment of students reading proficiency, a post- listening activity must reflect the real-life uses. It must have a purpose other than assessment. It must require students to demonstrate their level of reading comprehension by completing some task
  23. 23.  If it does not, there may be a problem with the pupil’s understanding of the content, or with knowing what to include in the writing, or both. If there is a reasonable match in terms of content between what is expected and what has been written, then the next question is:
  24. 24.  Writing classes generally ignored the writing process. Teachers assigned papers, graded them, and then handed them back. They attended to the product - its clarity, originality, and correctness - but they did not attend to the writing process.
  25. 25.  1. Prewriting 2. Rough Draft 3. Editing 4. Revising 5. Editing 6. Final Draft 7. Publishing
  26. 26.  Orientation (place, time, people etc.) – events – conclusion and an argument showing: theme/thesis – argument – counter argument – conclusion. Supplying pupils with sample texts on the topic. The use of writing frames to highlight the different stages of text development may be helpful to some pupils to structure their writing.
  27. 27.  Different types of text tend to follow conventionalized formats and layouts. Following explicit models and samples for different types of text may be a helpful way for some pupils to familiarize themselves with this aspect of writing.
  28. 28.  This is a question of thematic development and cohesion across different parts of the text.
  29. 29.  Often this aspect of language use is referred to as register. The forms of address in a letter is a clear example: ‘Dear John’ in a personal letter as opposed to ‘Dear Mr. Smith’ in an official letter.

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