By Christine L. Compston
This academics' consultant is designed to accompany Oxford's Pages from background sequence and starts off with the idea that the scholars who could be utilizing one of many volumes within the sequence have had very little event operating with basic assets. as well as things like what a chief resource is and the result of educating with them, this teacher's advisor additionally comprises pattern classes.
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Additional resources for A Teacher's Guide to Using Primary Sources (Pages from History)
Lizards Tortoises and turtles The most diverse group of reptiles are the lizards, with some 4,560 species ranging from tiny geckos to the giant Komodo dragon. Most, including this anole lizard, hunt insects and similar animals. But a few, such as the seaweed-eating marine iguana, are herbivores. Many have astonishing adaptions, such as the eyes of chameleons, and the sticky feet of geckos that allow some to run across ceilings. Instantly recognizable by the massive shells that encase their bodies, tortoises and turtles are the most ancient surviving reptiles.
Balance Not so much a single sense, balance involves the brain receiving information from many different sources, and sending nerve messages to the muscles to keep the body steady and well positioned. Information comes from the semicircular canals, which track head movements, the eyes, which see what is level, and parts of the body, especially the feet, that detect leaning by the pressure placed on them. Outer ear Known as the pinna or auricle, the ear flap guides sound waves into the ear canal.
But it cannot keep up this speed for long before it gets exhausted. Flexible spine A lion increases its stride-length and speed by using strong back muscles to ﬂex its spine. Its long tail aids balance, and altering the tail’s angle helps the lion swerve in the right direction to keep track of its ﬂeeing prey. Lean body High-powered movement burns a lot of energy, so fast movers like this lion will never get fat, no matter how much they eat. Since an animal gets all of its energy from its food, though, using too much energy to secure a meal is a big mistake.
A Teacher's Guide to Using Primary Sources (Pages from History) by Christine L. Compston