squirrel worm - jeremygaysekeportfolio

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Transcript squirrel worm - jeremygaysekeportfolio

Living things rely on
each other’s life cycles
in order to survive.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
organizer
bibliography
The story goes on. content standards
Living things rely on each other’s life cycles
in order to survive.
Click on the left picture and
print out a graphic organizer.
It will help you take notes
when you go through the slide
show.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
organizer
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Living things rely on each other’s life cycles
in order to survive.
Start by clicking on a living thing below. Click
on links and pictures in the slide show to
learn more.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
organizer
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The seed starts growing
when it is planted in the
soil. It also needs
sunlight and water.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
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Click here to continue
the tree life cycle.
Click here to continue
the worm life cycle.
How does the worm help the
tree grow? Click on the book
to read it.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
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The seed sprouts
leaves and develops
roots.
butterfly
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The roots grow down
into the soil, as the
sprouts shoot up. The
tree gets bigger and
bigger.
Photo by Jeremy Gaysek
butterfly
tree
ant
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squirrel
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Flowers then start
to blossom.
butterfly
tree
ant
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the tree life cycle.
Click here to continue
the butterfly life
cycle.
The butterfly looks for
nectar to eat. It
pollinates the flower of
the tree.
butterfly
tree
ant
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The tree starts to
grow fruit.
butterfly
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The fruit has the seed
inside. It falls to the
ground.
butterfly
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ant
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squirrel
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Click here to continue
the tree life cycle.
Click here to continue
the squirrel life cycle
A squirrel eats seeds from the
fruit of a tree. It also spreads the
seeds. The seeds get planted in the
ground.
What happens when the tree dies?
How else is a seed spread?
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
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The tree dries out
and stops growing.
It falls down.
What
happens
next?
butterfly
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ant
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squirrel
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The adult worm
lays a cocoon full
of eggs in the soil.
butterfly
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squirrel
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The eggs hatch,
and out come
hatchlings.
butterfly
tree
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The hatchling earthworm
grows into an adult.
butterfly
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Learn more about worms.
An interview with Mary Appeldof, worm expert
What do you think the world
would be like without worms?
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
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Click here to continue
the worm life cycle.
Wiggle and Waggle is a fiction
book about worms. Click on
the book to read it.
butterfly
tree
ant
worm
squirrel
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“Ants chew away at the
wood…They hollow out
tunnels and rooms for
nests inside the
log”(Pascoe, 24).
Here the queen ant lays
the eggs.
butterfly
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worm
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The ant larvae hatch
from the eggs. The
larvae grow and molt
many times.
Photo by Whitney Cranshaw
Learn more about ants.
This work is licensed under a Creative
Commons Attribution 3.0 United States
License.
butterfly
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The ants spin themselves into
cocoons or pupae.
butterfly
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After leaving the
pupa stage. The
adult ant can have
many different
jobs.
Photo by Jeremy Gaysek
butterfly
tree
ant
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squirrel
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Click here to continue
the ant life cycle.
To read this non-fiction book
about ants, click on the book.
butterfly
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The squirrel is born live
from his mother. He
drinks his mother’s milk.
butterfly
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The squirrel learns to find
food for himself. He eats
fruit, nuts and seeds.
butterfly
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squirrel
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Click here to continue
the squirrel life cycle.
Click on the picture to
watch a live web cam video
of inside a squirrel’s nest.
butterfly
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The adult butterfly lays
its eggs on a leaf.
Photo by John Johnson
butterfly
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The eggs stay
protected by the
leaf.
Photo by Jeremy Gaysek
butterfly
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A caterpillar
hatches out of
the egg. She eats
the leaf on which
she hatches.
Photo by Jeremy Gaysek
butterfly
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After days of eating,
the caterpillar spins
itself into a cocoon or
pupa.
Photo by Whitney Cranshaw
This work is licensed under a Creative
Commons Attribution 3.0 United States
License.
butterfly
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Click here to continue
the butterfly life
cycle.
The adult butterfly
hatches from the
cocoon or pupa.
Photo by Jeremy Gaysek
butterfly
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Non-Fiction Books:
Pascoe, Elaine. The Ecosystem of a Fallen Tree. New York: The Rosen Publishing Group, Ltd., 2003.
Pascoe, Elaine. The Ecosystem of an Apple Tree. New York: The Rosen Publishing Group, Ltd., 2003.
Websites:
Books from Lookybook.com
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http://www.lookybook.com/mainpage.php?name_id=1308
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http://www.lookybook.com/mainpage.php?name_id=1455
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http://www.lookybook.com/mainpage.php?name_id=1503
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http://www.lookybook.com/mainpage.php?name_id=1303
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http://www.lookybook.com/mainpage.php?name_id=1144
MBGNet
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http://www.mbgnet.net/bioplants/seed.html
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http://www.mbgnet.net/bioplants/butterfly.html
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http://www.mbgnet.net/bioplants/grow.html
Primary Resources
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http://www.primaryresources.co.uk/science/powerpoint/ants.ppt
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http://www.primaryresources.co.uk/science/powerpoint/earthworms.swf
New York Wild
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http://www.newyorkwild.org/squirrels/squirrels2007.htm
Butterfly Pictures Site
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http://www.butterflypictures.net/9-butterfly-pictures.html
Creative Commons
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http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/us/
Insect Images
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http://www.insectimages.org/browse/autimages.cfm?aut=5062
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http://www.insectimages.org/browse/detail.cfm?imgnum=5369805
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http://www.insectimages.org/browse/detail.cfm?imgnum=1243157
DIY Home Improvement Information
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http://www.doityourself.com/stry/plantappletree
www.rarepalmseeds.com
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http://www.rarepalmseeds.com/index2.shtml
Emporia State University
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http://www.emporia.edu/ksn/v45n4-july1999/sect04.htm
University of Illinois Extension – Urban Resource Network
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http://www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/gpe/case4/c4m1.html
Perma-Bound Books
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http://www.perma-bound.com/ViewDetail/11738-ecosystem-of-a-fallen-tree
Bubblegum Production Pty Ltd.
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http://www.bubblegum-productions.com/anthony/pupae.htm
The Yuckiest Site on the Internet
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http://yucky.discovery.com/noflash/worm/pg000216.html
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http://yucky.discovery.com/noflash/worm/pg000103.html
University of Central Lancashire
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http://www.uclan.ac.uk/facs/science/ewff/ahtml_ecology.htm
Squirrel Lover
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http://gym.iii-inus.com/Home.html
Content Standards
Grade One
California Content Standards (http://www.cde.ca.gov/ci/)
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Science - Life Sciences
2. Plants and animals meet their needs in different ways.
Students know different plants and animals inhabit different kinds of environments and have external features that help
them thrive in different kinds of places.
Students know both plants and animals need water, animals need food, and plants need light.
Students know animals eat plants or other animals for food and may also use plants or even other animals for shelter
and nesting.
Students know roots are associated with the intake of water and soil nutrients and green leaves are associated with
making food from sunlight.
Mathematics
Statistics, Data Analysis, and Probability
1.0 Students organize, represent, and compare data by category on simple graphs and charts:
1.1 Sort objects and data by common attributes and describe the categories.
1.2 Represent and compare data by using pictures and picture graphs.
National Educational Technology Standards (http://www.iste.org/AM/Template.cfm?Section=NETS)
1. Basic operations and concepts
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Students demonstrate a sound understanding of the nature and operation of technology systems.
5. Technology research tools
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Students use technology to locate, evaluate, and collect information from a variety of sources.
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Students use technology tools to process data and report results.
6. Technology problem-solving and decision-making tools
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Students use technology resources for solving problems and making informed decisions.