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Woodside Primary School

Believe, Achieve, Succeed

Friday 15th May

Reading

Read for 20 minutes – talk to someone about your book if you can. If someone can ask you questions about your book, even better! Don’t forget you can read ‘First News’ too, or listen to some stories using these links:

I have given you this link before – it is for books online, in case you are running out!!

Picture 1

PE

Choose a PE activity from the PE icon or tune in to ‘P.E. with Joe’, or go out in your garden and have fun!

Picture 1

English

 

I would like you follow on from what you did yesterday. You can watch the video again if you want to.  Then I would like to do the same as yesterday – read the attached persuasive text and highlight the features – you can either print it and highlight like we would do at school, or just write the examples down on a piece of paper.

 

Here are the features:

  • counter argument
  • emotive language
  • 1st person
  • rhetorical question
  • facts
  • opinions
  • balanced review

 

Maths

 

Look at the website below.

 

Play the video for lesson 2 ‘subtracting decimals within 1’

 

Then click on ‘Get activity’ you can print the activity or just write the answers on paper – whichever is easier.

Scroll down and click on ‘Summer Term Week 1 (w/c 20th April)

 

Topic

 

Read this:

 

There are commonly found sound file formats and they have different uses. For example, MP3 files are often used for the digital distribution and playing of music.

 

  • MP3 is a compressed file format meaning it has smaller file sizes than uncompressed sound files such as WAV files.

 

  • This is one reason that MP3s became the popular format for distributing sound across the internet, as the smaller file sizes meant quicker download speeds and less storage space required.

 

  • There is some sound quality loss between compressed MP3 files and uncompressed WAV or AIFF files. When creating digital recordings, these uncompressed file formats are usually used.

 

  • Midi files (.mid) do not actually contain sounds. Instead they send a message to the computer’s sound playback device (soundcard) or attached digital instrument, instructing it to play certain notes. Midi files are therefore not used to listen back to recording of our favourite music, but are used in creating and playing computer music.

 

Computing – just read through PowerPoint called File extension quiz.

The answers are after each slide.

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