Develop a note taking system that includes important concepts, paraphrases, summaries, and identification of reference sources. 0501.4.7
Links verified on 2/26/2012
- Bibliographic Blunders - use note cards to collect information.
- How to Take Research Notes - tips and techniques from eHow
- An Introduction to Research - research a famous historical person using three sources of information (book, encyclopedia, and Internet); handouts and resources available for printing.
- Fact Fragment Frenzy - Practice taking notes by dragging facts about each of the five animals sections onto the note pad [drag one word at a time]
- Graphic Organizers to use in Note Taking
- Cluster Notes - Used to generate and organize ideas in early stages of reading or writing or thinking process
- Inference Notes - This tool is specifically designed to help students analyze a fictional character by finding and interpreting quotes by or about a character
- Pre-Reading Notes - reinforces students' note making skills by guiding them through a series of questions and activities
- Summary Notes - designed to be used while reading a book or article which must then be summarized
- Target Notes - useful to generate/expand as well as narrow/refine depending on the needs of the assignment or task
- Making Note Cards - visual example of how to make a note card
- Note-take effectively - things to keep in mind while taking notes. [This expired link is available through the Wayback Machine Internet Archive. If the page doesn't load quickly click on Impatient? at the bottom right of the page.]
- Note-taking - Note-taking is considered by some to be the heart of the research process. There are many ways in which this can be done
- Note Taking - transfer information from highlighted articles to note cards
- Notetaker from Read/Write/Think - Useful for a wide variety of reading and writing activities, this outlining tool allows students to organize up to five levels of information. Student Interactive from Read/Write/Think
- On Taking Notes While Reading - collect, organize, and store information that is relevant to your essay or research project.
- Quality Information Check List -a resource to help young people evaluate the information they find on the Internet.
- Reference Sources - [designed for grade 4] Read each question. Choose the best answer by clicking in the circle
- Take Notes - students evaluate what items should be included in the opening paragraph of a news story
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