GPS Resources & WorksheetsYear 6 GPS LessonsSpring Block 5 (Hyphens)02 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity › Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework Extension Suffixes

Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework Extension Suffixes

Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework

Step 2: Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework Extension Year 6 Spring Block 5

Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework Extension provides additional questions which can be used as homework or an in-class extension for the Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Resource Pack. These are differentiated for Developing, Expected and Greater Depth.

More resources for Spring Block 5 Step 2.

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What's included in the pack?

This pack includes:

  • Year 6 Using Hyphens to Avoid Ambiguity Homework Extension with answers for Year 6 Spring Block 5.

National Curriculum Objectives

English Year 6: (6G5.13) Using hyphens to avoid ambiguity

English Year 6: (6G5.13) How hyphens can be used to avoid ambiguity [for example, man eating shark versus man-eating shark, or recover versus re-cover]

Terminology for pupils:

Differentiation:

Questions 1, 4 and 7 (Varied Fluency)
Developing Insert hyphens correctly within two words.
Expected Insert hyphens correctly within two words and within words containing prefixes.
Greater Depth Insert hyphens correctly within two words, and within words containing prefixes and compare the use of hyphens and dashes to mark boundaries.

Questions 2, 5 and 8 (Varied Fluency)
Developing Join words to make appropriate hyphenated words. Includes using hyphens between two words, and understanding how this changes their meaning (for example, man eating shark and man-eating shark).
Expected Join words and prefixes to make appropriate hyphenated words. Includes using hyphens between two words and within words containing prefixes, and understanding how this changes the meaning (for example, re-cover and recover).
Greater Depth Join words and prefixes to make appropriate hyphenated words. Includes using hyphens between two words and within words containing prefixes, and comparing the use of hyphens and dashes to mark boundaries.

Questions 3, 6 and 9 (Application and Reasoning)
Developing Explain the effect a hyphen can have when used within two words (for example, man eating shark and man-eating shark).
Expected Explain the effect a hyphen can have when used within two words and within words containing prefixes (for example, re-cover and recover).
Greater Depth Explain the effect a hyphen can have when used within two words and within words containing prefixes, and comparing the use of hyphens and dashes to mark boundaries.

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