How do you use conjunctions ks1?
Conjunctions are joining words that link together parts of a sentence. The three main coordinating conjunctions are ‘and’, ‘but’ and ‘or’. They can be used to join together two clauses in a sentence. However, the clauses need to make sense on their own.
What are some examples of conjunctions in a sentence?
Examples of Conjunctions
- I tried to hit the nail but hit my thumb instead.
- I have two goldfish and a cat.
- I’d like a bike for commuting to work.
- You can have peach ice cream or a brownie sundae.
- Neither the black dress northe gray one looks right on me.
- My dad always worked hard so we could afford the things we wanted.
When do you use conjunctions in a sentence?
To use the conjunctions ‘and’, ‘because’, ‘if’ and ‘when’ to join ideas. Conjunctions join together two different, but related, parts of a sentence. For example: I like swimming and she likes dancing. Watch the short video below to see some more examples of conjunctions in action!
How to play the sentence matching conjunction game?
To use this conjunctions game, just cut out the three parts of the sentences, mix them up and then match them. This sentence game aims to support the use and understanding of conjunctions: for example ‘and,’ ‘so,’ ‘but,’ ‘yet,’ and ‘or.’
How can this conjunctions game improve students speech?
To save a resource you must first Join or Sign In. Suggest a Resource! You want it? We’ll make it 24/7 customer support (with real people!) How can this conjunctions game improve students speech?
Which is an example of a KS1 connective?
In addition it will improve KS1 children’s English writing, speech and literacy. When we write, we can join two short sentences together using a connective. Some connectives add information to the first sentence whilst others will disagree. An example is: ‘I like chocolate’ – now I add: ‘but too much is bad for me.’.