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moonlight moonlight is offline
 
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Inflected Endings
Old 03-24-2008, 03:44 PM
 
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Does anyone have a really effective way to teach inflected endings? I'm especially interested in -ed and -ing endings.


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"ed" endings
Old 03-24-2008, 04:06 PM
 
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for "ed" endings I made two columns on chart paper (sounds like "d" and sounds like "t"). Basically, everytime my kids found a word that ended in ed, they would write it on a sticky note and put it under the appropriate column. We would talk about the words and I would add them in marker to our chart. Before this, we talked about words that end in "ed" and I constantly reiterated to them that whenever a word ends in "ed" it means that something has "already happened." We thought of several words together jump vs. jumped walk vs. walked look vs. looked, etc. I also include ed words in DOL and daily news. A lot of times I will put a d or t at the end of the words instead of an "ed" and I see if the kids are able to notice that it needs to be fixed. After constant re-teaching of this concept, I can finally say that my kids are getting it and they are applying it to their writing (no more d or t) As far as "ing" I have been teaching this ending since the beginning of the year. This is one that they picked up fairly quickly.
Hope this makes sense!
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ed ending
Old 03-24-2008, 04:13 PM
 
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I like the chart with post it notes idea but I would add the third sound of ed as in "ed." like in wicked.
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Old 03-24-2008, 04:29 PM
 
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You know...I never thought to add that third column and I am suprised my kiddos haven't brought up any words tha end in that. Thanks for the little tip!
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3 sounds of "ed" plus the 1-1-1 doubling rule
Old 03-24-2008, 07:31 PM
 
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As the previous poster mentioned there are 3 sounds and I'm not sure if you wanted to bring up the 1-1-1 doubling rule: before adding -ed, or -ing, double the final consonant if the word has 1 syllable and 1 consonant that follows 1 short vowel.

I think that was it. It's spring break, so the mind is on vacation...

I would post a worksheet I have, but I'm still a new member.


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Old 03-25-2008, 05:28 AM
 
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Someone talked about the 'ed' brothers and the 'ing' brothers once upon a time. When the 'ing' brothers are invited anywhere, they are always on time--things are happening right now. The 'ed' brothers on the other hand can't seem to get their act together, so they always arrive late--the event already happened. When adding these endings to words with silent/sneaky e, my kids know that the e and a vowel suffix don't get along in the same neighborhood, so the e moves away (is dropped) before adding the vowel suffix.
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1-2-3-4 rule for adding "ed" and "ing"
Old 04-06-2008, 07:23 PM
 
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The 1-2-3-4 rule may be what someone in an earlier post referred to as the 1-1-1 rule.
Start by numbering the first vowel in the word with a number "1" above it. The next letter "2", the third letter "3", and the ending should start with always start with the #4. If there aren't enought letters to keep the vowel short, you would need to double the consonant before the ending. In the case of a word ending in an "e" before an "ing" ending, the dropped letter "e" becomes the third letter thus making "ing" the #4 ending once again.
1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4
i.e. h a n d ed i.e. c o n n ed

1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4
i.e. c a n n ing i.e. p l a n t ing i.e. s a v (e) ing
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1-2-3-4 rule for ed and ing endings
Old 04-06-2008, 07:25 PM
 
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Unfortunately, all the numbers shifted in my earlier post. Just start with the first vowel in each word.
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