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Daily Home Learning Blog – Tuesday, 28th April
Why hello there! Welcome back. Here are today’s learning tasks.
LO: Using relative clauses
- We’ve done quite a bit of work with relative clauses this year, but they can be a bit tricky to use correctly sometimes. Today’s Oak National Academy virtual lesson should help your understanding, and give you some opportunities to practise.
- Remember: a relative clause is a part of a sentence that provides some extra information, but begins with a relative pronoun: who, whose, which, that.
- The baby, who was very tired, fell asleep in the crib.
- Can I please have me pencil that I gave you earlier?
- Follow the link and complete the tasks: https://www.thenational.academy/year-5/english/character-description-spag-focus-relative-clause-year-5-wk2-4
LO: Methods of addition and subtraction
- Today, you’ll be working with 5 and 6 digit numbers, as well as practising various methods of both subtracting and adding.
- Be sure to apply all the different methods discussed, as it will help you solve a wide range of problems very quickly and accurately.
- Follow the link, watch the videos, and complete the tasks https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zfdpnrd
LO: Non-fiction reading comprehension activity
- Read the attached reading comprehension document and write the answers to the questions in your home learning book.
LO: Make pop art like Andy Warhol
- Follow this link from the Tate Modern Art Museum: https://www.tate.org.uk/kids/make/paint-draw/make-pop-art-warhol
- Follow the steps to make your very own pop art!
- There are parts to this link: One of them involves designing your own soup can, which surprisingly is one of his most famous pieces of art! The other is a selfie which used black and white, with different coloured backgrounds.
- If you don’t have access to a printer, complete the soup can activity. If you are able to, you may complete the selfie-art instead. Or do both if you want!
That’s all for today. Have a lovely rest of your day :)
Fun fact of the day: The loudest sound ever recorded was the eruption of a volcano called Mount Krakatoa in 1883, at 310 decibels. It was heard as far as 3,100 miles away!