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A definitive Chemistry book which covers among others: matter and change, scientific measurement, atomic structure, chemical names and formulas.
How do you learn best? Do you prefer to work alone or with the help of a friend? In this book, you are presented with a variety of learning opportunities that allow you to chart the course to your own success, whether your strengths lie mainly in written, oral, dramatic, or artistic activities. In addition, you will collaborate with classmates to share ideas, improve your writing, and make connections to other subject areas. You may even use technological tools such as the Laserlinks and the Writing Coach software program to further personalize your learning.
This book contains literature selections whose characters can be a guide to new places and new experiences.
Literature textbook focusing on American literature.
As in each of the books in the Literature Connections series this text comprises a novel or play with related readings--poems, stories, plays, personal essays, articles--that add new perspectives on the theme or subject matter of the longer work.
A literature book that combines novels or plays with related readings--poems, stories, plays, personal essays, articles--that add new perspectives on a theme or subject matter of the long work.
This book combines a novel or play with related readings--poems, stories, plays, personal essays, articles--that add new perspectives on the theme or subject matter of the longer work.
The Language of Literature (British Literature) contains classical resources of reading materials which include plays, novels, fiction, nonfiction, poetry, etc.
Textbook on British literature.
This book is also part of the Literature Connections series published by McDougal Littell. It offers reading strategies, exercises, summaries, a collection of stories, key terms, key standards and assessment.
The Language of Literature book for California, 2002 edition
Literature textbook geared toward California's Reading & Language Arts Program Standards.
Built around the assessment objectives for AS and A2 level English, offering explanations, examples, exercises, summaries, a glossary of key terms and suggested answers.
You've seen some of the wonderful things you can discover in literature. Now it's time to get acquainted with several different ways that you can make your discoveries your own.
This unique text provides students with a basic course in literature.
Each of the books in the Literature Connections series combines a novel or play with related readings-poems, stories, plays, personal essays, articles-- that add new perspectives on the theme or subject matter of the longer work.
Reading literature often leads to other kinds of reading experiences. For example, you may read about a historical event in this book and then do research on that event for social studies class. When you read encyclopedia articles, newspapers, magazines, Web pages, and textbooks, you are reading for information. This kind of reading requires you to use a different set of skills. Where do stories come from? Some are whispered in the glow of a campfire. Others are discovered in a book. Wherever you find them, all stories begin in someone's imagination. Stories that come from a writer's imagination are called fiction. Two forms of fiction are short stories and novels. Both contain the elements of plot, character, setting, and theme. Sometimes a writer bases a fictional story on actual events or on real people, adding invented elements such as additional characters or dialogue. The purpose of fiction is to entertain, but it can also provide the reader with a deeper understanding of life.
Becoming an Active Reader involves more than just enjoying the power of storytelling. To understand and appreciate the literature in this book, you'll need to learn and apply the reading strategies.
Becoming an Active Reader involves more than just enjoying the power of storytelling. To understand and appreciate the literature in this book, you'll need to learn and apply the reading strategies listed here. As you begin to learn the strategies and how to use them, stop from time to time to monitor how well they are working for you. If it helps your reading, modify the strategies as necessary to suit your needs.
Select your format based upon: 1) how you want to read your book, and 2) compatibility with your reading tool. To learn more about using Bookshare with your device, visit the Help Center.
Here is an overview of the specialized formats that Bookshare offers its members with links that go to the Help Center for more information.
- Bookshare Web Reader - a customized reading tool for Bookshare members offering all the features of DAISY with a single click of the "Read Now" link.
- DAISY (Digital Accessible Information System) - a digital book file format. DAISY books from Bookshare are DAISY 3.0 text files that work with just about every type of access technology that reads text. Books that contain images will have the download option of ‘DAISY Text with Images’.
- BRF (Braille Refreshable Format) - digital Braille for use with refreshable Braille devices and Braille embossers.
- MP3 (Mpeg audio layer 3) - Provides audio only with no text. These books are created with a text-to-speech engine and spoken by Kendra, a high quality synthetic voice from Ivona. Any device that supports MP3 playback is compatible.
- DAISY Audio - Similar to the Daisy 3.0 option above; however, this option uses MP3 files created with our text-to-speech engine that utilizes Ivonas Kendra voice. This format will work with Daisy Audio compatible players such as Victor Reader Stream and Read2Go.