Smartboard venn diagram

Smartboard venn diagram

See – smart notebook smart blocks (russian)

I want to make this a friendly competition to see how many questions each pair of students can correctly answer. I ask the students to look at the properties and write a red “A” next to the property if they think it belongs to an acid, a blue “B” if they think it belongs to bases, and “AB” if it belongs to both.
Allow each student to share their answers with their seat partner once they’ve finished categorizing the properties on their own. What stayed the same? What was different this time? Encourage them to talk about their reasons for each response and try to reach an agreement. (You can add a move by asking partners to equate their answers with those of another group of partners.) When they’re ready, reveal each answer one by one and have a conversation about it. Each property will be written (or glued) into the Venn diagram by the students.
We just started our Mars unit, and I wanted to come up with a fun/active way to link our Moon unit to our new Mars unit. This exercise can be done in a variety of ways; I choose to use the first lesson mentioned below.

See – smart notebook mask tool

Students can use Venn Diagrams to compare and contrast characters when they practice writing from various points of view. This ability improves reading comprehension while also assisting students in making links within the literature. On the Virtual Whiteboard Considering How to Compare, I create a sample Venn Diagram Venn Diagram on Smart Board with Jonathan as one of the characters and a student option as the other. They debate whether Jonathan should be compared to his father, the Corporal, or one of the Hessian mercenaries. When I first did this, I thought that the character they selected would be the subject of their Point of View paper as well. After the key assignment was clarified, many people decided to change their minds. It doesn’t make a difference one way or the other. The kids were thinking more profoundly by constructing Venn Diagrams. The entire class gained from this knowledge by making Venn Diagrams about the characters and sharing them. They really get into the similarities and share what they’ve learned with the rest of the class. Comparing Venn Diagrams is something I’ve been doing a lot lately. Share yet another Venn Diagram… Knowledge from Venn Diagrams is exchanged.

Using the smart notebook gallery to create a venn diagram

You can currently construct eight different types of diagrams in two different categories: “Hierarchy” and “Relationship”:

Teaching with smartboard podcast episode 87

a link

Smartboard: create categorization activities using activity

A new “Edit” toolbar will appear after you’ve finished creating the diagram. You can easily insert items into the diagram, delete items from the diagram, and edit the properties of the items using this toolbar. Simply choose the item’s color and type, then click the “Add form” button. You must also pick the relation type of the newly generated item in Hierarchy Charts. Compatible diagrams may be converted between each other. You can delete a single object by selecting it and then clicking the “Remove shape button.” Select “User Identify” from the “Style of object” drop down box to edit the entire diagram or only the selected objects. You can choose from the following options in the next dialog: The extent of the changes Transparency of Color a summary Frame for text The properties of rounding. You can also quickly construct diagrams by using predefined properties. Additional information:

Learn how to create venn diagram using smart art

A Venn diagram is a visual representation of two or more objects’ similarities and differences. It’s made up of a series of overlapping shapes, typically circles. While using a circle isn’t necessary, it’s probably the most practical shape since many circles can easily overlap.
Each form represents a different individual or community. Where the shapes overlap, characteristics shared by the two entities can be found. The non-overlapping aspect of their respective shapes is used to write items that are unique to only one person.

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