By Rosemary Hug

Millikens new Assessing Language sequence for Grades 4-8 supplies lecturers a wealthy number of reproducible standards-based checks. each one ebook comprises fifty six grade-appropriate worksheets compatible for tracking ability retention in addition to perform and reinforcement.

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S 2. C 3. S 4. C 5. S 6. C Page 4 — Fragments and Run-Ons Answers: Sentences will vary, but check for accuracy. Suggested corrections . . 1. It was a perfect day for sailing; all the sails were up. 2. Do you like video games? I don’t and neither does Sally. 3. OK 4. The animals performed their tricks well; they were given treats each time. Answers I: books; matches; buses; babies; boys; scarves; teeth; mice; deer; sheep; lessons; boxes; teams; bosses; pilots. Page 5 — Common and Proper Nouns Answers I: Student examples will vary.

Present / pred. noun 8. past / pred. noun 9. past / pred. adjective 10. present / pred. adjective 11. past / pred. adjective 12. past / prep. phrase 13. present / pred. noun 14. past / pred. adjective 15. present / prep. phrase Answers II: Sentences will vary; check for accuracy. Page 24 — Principal Parts of Verbs Answers I: Past Past Participle 1. crashed (have/has/had) crashed 2. served served 3. realized realized 4. walked walked 5. ruled ruled 6. opened opened 7. settled settled 8. traded traded Answers II: Past 1.

The operator was on the line. 6. She travels across many bridges. II. Circle the structure following the form of the verb be. Write a number to show whether the structure is a (1) noun phrase, (2) an adjective, or (3) an adverbial of Place. ) or prepositional phrase (pp). 1. The mountains are rugged. 5. That is Mr. Lincoln. 2. Seattle is in Washington. 6. She was a stewardess. 3. Tornadoes are dangerous. 7. That city is below sea level. 4. They were here. 8. I am your guide. III. Write the noun phrase that functions as the object of a preposition in the predicates of the following sentences.

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