Cite Textual Evidence; Make Inferences
Before watching the video, display concrete examples of sound and visual elements students will encounter in the online exhibit. Explain the terms animated, still, and narration.
As you view the animated video, consider how the information is presented. Notice how the video introduces and explains new terms and ideas using text, sound, and visuals.
2 Direct Instruction
Set up classes using the OneNote application. Use the tutorials if needed to get started. Create notebook sections and pages for students to use as study guides and resources. Dedicate one section of the online digital notebook to "Media Analysis" create a page titled, "Wired for Fear" Have students draw pictures, or import visuals from the Internet to reflect their own fears.
Follow instructions from the teacher on how to set up a OneNote digital notebook. Create sections and pages in the notebook to keep your ideas and lessons focused and organized.
3 Guided Practice
Use the "Learning Farm" website to practice citing textual evidence to support analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as inferences drawn from the text.
Make inferences about text and use textual evidence to support understanding.
4 Independent Practice
Students should view the video one more time on their own. After viewing, students should update their online digital notebook to reflect any additional information or text they may have missed during the lesson.
Review the video. Try to capture additional information and inferences you may have missed during the first viewing. Add any evidence you find to your online digital notebook.
Create an exit ticket for students to complete before the end of the class. Make sure to include a rubric, and self-assessment section for students to complete.
Complete the exit ticket before the end of class. Make sure to include your name, date, and period. Please fill out the entire ticket to get credit for today's class.