American Sign Language Powerpoint

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Haley Maine
American Sign Language
• Own language
• Different from all
other languages
• Visual not listening
language
• Has own sentence
structure
top
American Sign Language
• Deaf culture is its own
culture
• Very “dedicated” to
their culture
• Do not feel they are
“handicapped”
• Most would rather not
hear if given the choice
American Sign Language
Can you sign your name? Your age?
American Sign Language
• Color Vocab:
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
Blue
Green
Black
Pink
Orange
White
Purple
Tan
Gold
Yellow
Red
Silver
Grey
American Sign Language
• Vocab Words:
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
Me
My
You
Yours
He
She
They
We
Our
And
• Vocab Words:
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
Car
Drive
Fast
Slow
Careful
Help
Want
Ask
Name
Age
American Sign Language
• Written form of
ASL is called GLOSS
• Example
– English: That car is
blue.
– ASL: CAR THERE-R
BLUE.
American Sign Language
• GLOSS
• Try to make a sentence
(in English) using the
vocab
• Now write it in GLOSS
– ASL written language
– Written in all CAPS
– THERE means to place
the subject in an area
that you point to
• Structure
– SUBJECT ADJECTIVE
• Ex: That car is black.
• CAR-THERE BLACK.
American Sign Language
• Put these English
sentences into GLOSS
– My car is fast.
– She wants help.
– The car is green and red.
American Sign Language
• Sign this:
Alphabet
– My name is _________.
• (fingerspell your name)
– I am 13 years old.
• (ME AGE 13)
American Sign Language
•
TEKS for this lesson:
114.22
– (A) understand short utterances when
listening and respond orally with learned
material;
– (B) produce learned words, phrases, and
sentences when speaking and writing;
– (C) detect main ideas in familiar material
when listening and reading;
– (B) demonstrate understanding of simple,
clearly spoken, and written language such
as simple stories, high-frequency
commands, and brief instructions when
dealing with familiar topics; and
– (C) present information using familiar
words, phrases, and sentences to listeners
and readers.
•
TEKS for this lesson
111.14
– (2.1) Number, operation, and
quantitative reasoning. The student
understands how place value is used
to represent whole numbers.
– The student is expected to:
– (A) use concrete models of hundreds,
tens, and ones to represent a given
whole number (up to 999) in various
ways;
– (A) recall and apply basic addition
and subtraction facts ( to 18);
– (B) model addition and subtraction
of two-digit numbers with objects,
pictures, words, and numbers
A link for a video of a word/sign:
http://commtechlab.msu.edu/sites/aslweb/browser.htm
Download
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