Showing posts from February, 2021

Motion, Force and Newton's laws of motion ; Sixth grade science ; Homeschool

 Motion, Force and Newton's laws of motion ; Sixth grade science ; Homeschool It's been so long since I've been keeping track of my homeschooling weeks. But it seems like about 18 weeks has passed. This week’s science has been quite interesting- motion, force and newton’s law of motion. I’ve gotten most of these information from “Everything you need to know to ace science in middle school”, so credits to the smartest kid in class. Motion:  Motion is when something changes position. Flipping a book is motion. A car driving, is motion. Moving your head, is motion. Motion is everywhere. In fact,YOU are in motion every time you move. A relative motion is a relation to a reference point. For example, if there was a car, driving 30 miles per hour, and you see it go past the road- then you would have seen the truck drive 30 miles per hour. However, say that you were in a car that was driving 30 per hour just like the truck. What would happen? Well the truck wouldn’t seem to move f

Perfect Tense and Progressive ; Sixth grade grammar ; Homeschool

Perfect Tense and Progressive ; irregular verbs ; Sixth grade grammar ; Homeschool English, my weakest subject has been the hardest of all when it came to grammar. But after a few days of practice, I started to get the hang of it. It’s still my weakness but... I’m sort of getting better. Thanks to “Writers Choice: Grammar and Composition” and my incredible mother, I have learned to perfect tense, irregular verbs and progressive.  Perfect tenses: Past perfect tense : A past tense explains a past action that had already happened. The passed tense is expressed using had + the past particle of the verb.  Example: We had already signed the contract before you arrived.  Present perfect tense: A present perfect tense is a verb that express an action or condition performed at an indefinite time in the past.  Example: They have paid the the health insurance copay.  One thing to keep in mind with the present perfect tense is that it can only be used when you don't know exactly when something