

 QCC
 ITBS  National
Standards 
References to Georgia's
Quality Core Curriculum (QCC):
(Numbers
refer to QCC objectives.)
Dance
 A1, B8
Drama
 A2, B7, B9
Language
Arts  A1, A2, A7, B1, B2, B3, B4, C1, C2, C3, C4, C9, C11,
D1, D2, D3, D4, D5, D6, D7, D8, F1, F3, F5, F6
Health
and Safety  A1, C24, C25, C26
Mathematics
 A14, B27, C31, C33, C34, C36, C37, C38
Music
 B13,
Physical
Education  A1, A2,
Visual
Arts  B12, C18, C19, C20, D22, D23, D24, D25
General
Science  1, 8, 14
Social
Studies (Skills )  A1, A2, A3, A4, A5, A6, A7, A8
Social
Studies (Social Participation Skills)  C16, C17, C18, C19
ITBS References:
This
unit addresses knowledge and skills in the following objectives measured
on the Iowa Tests of Basic Skills.

The student selects a written
noun to match a picture.

The student selects a written
verb to match a picture.

The student selects the meaning
of an unfamiliar word, using contextual clues in a written passage.

The student makes an inference
about a detail in a written passage.

The student makes a generalization
from a written passage.

The student recognizes a conclusion
drawn from a written passage.

The student recognizes the main
idea of a written passage.

The student identifies a detail
in a written passage.

The student selects the number
of objects belonging in a category presented orally.

The students selects a graph
depicting comparative relationships in a written passage.

The student selects a picture
to match details in an oral description.

The student edits for misspelled
words.

The student edits for capitalization
and punctuation.

The student edits for correct
usage and expression in their own writing.

The student identifies a service
worker.

The student chooses an appropriate
form of communication for a specific purpose.

The student recognizes one role
of a leader.

The student identifies an activity
which necessitates sharing.

The student identifies the figure
with a line of symmetry.

The student selects the number
sentence which describes the pictured model.

The student identifies the unit
of measure appropriate for weighing a given object.

The student identifies the object
which has an approximate length.

The student identifies the geometric
figure divided in a specified way.

The student solves a multistep
word problem requiring addition and subtraction of whole numbers, without
regrouping.

The student solves a multistep
word problem requiring addition and subtraction of whole numbers, then
comparison of results.

The student identifies the method
for computing the solution to a word problem.

The student compares amounts
using information presented in a pictograph.

The student solves a problem
based on information presented in a pictograph.

The student solves a problem
based on information presented in a bar graph.

The student solves a multistep
oral word problem requiring repeated addition and subtraction of onedigit
whole numbers.

The student solves and oral
word problem requiring recall of a basic subtraction fact.

The student solves an oral word
problem requiring addition of a onedigit whole number and a twodigit
whole number, without regrouping.

The student identifies a habit
which promotes good health.

The student selects an object
having a given physical characteristic.

The student selects an object
which has an approximate measure.

The student recalls behavior
which promotes safety.

The student selects the measure
for quantifying a specified object.

The student chooses the sense
organ having a given function.

The student identifies an instrument
used for a specific task.
National Standards References:

Numbers and shapes can be used
to tell about things.

People can use objects and ways
of doing things to solve problems.

Objects can be described in
terms of the materials they are made of and their physical properties.

There is variation among individuals
of one kind within a population.

Offspring are very much, but
not exactly, like their parents and one another.

People have different external
features, such as size, shape, and color of hair, skin, and eyes, but they
are more like one another than they are like other animals.

People need water, food, air,
waste removal, and a particular range of temperatures in their environment.

Even after birth, a human baby
is unable to care for itself, and its survival depends on the care it receives
from adults.

The human body has parts that
help it seek, find and take in food when it feels hunger.

Senses can warn individuals
about danger.

The brain enables human beings
to think and send messages to other body parts to help them work properly.

Different senses give different
information.

Eating a variety of healthy
foods and getting enough exercise and rest help people to stay healthy.

People are both alike and different
in many ways.

Sometimes, in sharing and measuring
there is a need to use numbers between whole numbers.

It is possible to estimate quantities
without knowing them exactly.

Simple graphs can help to tell
about observations.

Shapes, such as circles, squares,
and triangles, can be used to describe many things seen.

Things in nature have very different
sizes, weights, ages, and speeds.

Students can use whole numbers
in identifying, measuring, and describing things and experiences.

Readily give the sums and differences
of singledigit numbers in familiar contexts.

Give rough estimates to problems.

Make quantitative estimates
of familiar lengths, weights, and time intervals and check them by measurement.

Make something out of paper,
cardboard, wood, plastic, metal, or existing objects that can be used to
perform a task.

Determine the linear dimensions
in whole units of objects having straight edges.

Draw pictures that correctly
portray at least some features of the thing being described.
This integrated instructional unit was designed by
teachers of the:
Henry County School
System
396 Tomlinson Street
McDonough, Georgia 30253
USA
Telephone: 770/9576601

Questions/Comments
Updated
4/19/98
