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    • Page 20

    • 1 7 When the words become mastered the words are crossed out, if the word is missed again, they circle it and try again during a future lesson. The spelling journal is a place to store words for future spelling lessons (Gentry, 2004). A technique...
    • Page 21

    • 1 8 Use combined knowledge of all letter-sound correspondences, syllabication patterns, and morphology (e.g., roots and affixes) to read accurately unfamiliar multi-syllabic words in context and out of context. Fluency: Read with sufficient...
    • Page 4

    • 1 Best Spelling Practices in Classroom Instruction Chapter 1 - Introduction There are many challenges that face educators regarding how to effectively teach spelling. Gentry stated, “Spelling really does matter and that, as educators, we need to...
    • Page 5

    • 1 Chapter 1 Introduction Reading is an essential tool for existence in our modern society. While some children and adults struggle with learning basic reading concepts, a common problem of reading reluctance exists in classrooms across the nation....
    • Page 14

    • 10 (2002) suggest that students must view reading as a pleasurable activity because “children who dislike something may avoid it or give only partial attention to learning it, although they have the self-confidence to learn lessons and attempt...
    • Page 23

    • 10 Chapter 1 The Internet and the Web As previously mentioned, HTML was developed in the early 1990s by Tim Berners-Lee who was an independent contractor at CERN. The original intent of HTML was to provide a means where-by scientific information...
    • Page 113

    • 100 Chapter 6 Animation with Photoshop position and press the Play button. You should see the text start at the top and move down and to the right. Click the stop button or the anima-tion will continue to play. 10. Now drag the time ruler to the 5...
    • Page 15

    • 11 Implications of Being a Reluctant Reader When a student is a reluctant reader in elementary school, they miss out on the benefits of the natural flow of reading progression. According to Louisa Moats (2009), “At second and third grade,...
    • Page 123

    • 110 Chapter 7 HTML XHTML attempts to support all the rules of HTML using XHTML standards. If this all sounds confusing, don’t let it worry you. By learning HTML, you are also learning the basics of XHTML. There are some differ-ences but they are...
    • Page 125

    • 112 Chapter 7 HTML end. The area in between will be used to enter the other tags and web content. Your Notepad window should now look like Figure 7.6. Note: the first tag wraps to a new line in the example above but you do not need to wrap it in...
    • Page 127

    • 114 Chapter 7 HTML because they form the skeleton or framework of the web page. The and tags define the so-called “header” of the web page. The header generally contains information that is not visible in the browser window. This...
    • Page 129

    • 116 Chapter 7 HTML

      Your Notepad page now looks like Figure 7.10 The tag is for making comments to ourselves that do not appear in the browser win-dow. You can place anything in the comment tag. The
    • Page 131

    • 118 Chapter 7 HTML 13. Before we look at the page in a browser again, we are going to add the final line of text. Enter the following text below the last
      tag (the “©” causes the copyright symbol to be displayed):
    • Page 19

    • 12 example, in the field of computer programming, (Moran, Kornhaber, and Gardner, 2006) a common career choice for the mathematical/logical learner. Students who do well in traditional classrooms are mathematical/logical learners (Nolen, 2003). A...
    • Page 16

    • 12 opportunities. Compared to motivated classmates, reluctant readers surrender into the spiraling world of low exposure to text. The implications are grave. This lack of exposure to text and the lack of fruitful reading practice on the part of...
    • Page 133

    • 120 Chapter 7 HTML have just completed, using the appropriate con-tent for the new page. When saving the page in Notepad, give it the name you used in the anchor tag of the first page. For example “fish.html,” “water.html,” etc. STYLE...
    • Page 128

    • 121 Learning with Sty{e Learning Style VerballLinguistic: Mathematical/logistical VIsual/Spatial Ii Bodily/Kinesthetic Musical/Rhythmic A Interpersonal Inlrapersonal Strategies READ notes. SEE the words as you SAY the text out loud. HEAR your study...
    • Page 135

    • 122 Chapter 7 HTML width: 19em; top: 7em; } .lake { position: relative; left: 22em; } Again, save the file and look at it in the reloaded browser. The lake should now be positioned to the right of the body text (Figure 7.16).. By now you...
    • Page 139

    • 126 Chapter 7 HTML This example turns the links on our page green. External CSS Now that we can consider our page complete, lets look at putting our style sheet into a separate document. An external style sheet is especially helpful if you want...
    • Page 141

    • 128 Chapter 7 HTML HTML Tag Summary The following is a brief summary of some of the more common HTML tag and their attributes. Tags are not case sensitive but lower case is generally used for consistency. For a more detailed list of tags and...


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