# Lesson video

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Reading and writing the time to o'clock and half past in words.

Hello everybody, it's me Sidhu here.

And here's my cat Mr. Cash.

He's going to be doing some wonderful maths with you today.

In today's lesson, we will be reading and writing the time to o'clock and half past using words.

Now, shall we get started? Welcome to today's lesson today.

Today, we are going to be reading and writing the time to o'clock.

Reading and writing the time to half past.

An independent task, and an end of lesson quiz to see that everything that you have remembered.

There are times in the video that you might need to pause to have a go at some of the activities yourself.

Now, let's have a go.

In the lesson today, you will need a pencil and a paper and a clock.

But first, let's have a look at these equations.

Some of these equal 20 when added together and others do not.

Can you write down all the ones that equal to 20.

So which one's equal to 20? Can you find them all? There's a little hint at the bottom of the screen.

There's six equations that equal to 20.

So there's six altogether that equal to 20.

Can you find them? I want you to have a pause, and have a go at the video.

So pause the video and have a go.

So pause, think which one's equal to 20, and then I want you to write them down.

How did you get on? All the pink boxes are the equations that equal to 20.

Did you manage to get all six of them? So we've got 20 plus zero, eight plus 12, 11 plus nine, 18 plus two, 10 plus 10, and 19 plus one.

Great work, everybody.

I like that you've found all the boxes that equal to 20.

So all the equations that equal to 20.

Good job.

Hmm, here we have some words that together make a sentence.

But what does my sentence say? It looks a little bit jumbled.

Have a think.

What do you think the sentence might say? Let's find out if you are correct.

Our sentence says, "The," and we've got a capital letter.

"The time is four o'clock." Now that makes sense.

The time is four o'clock.

Oh dear! There's something missing at the end of our sentence.

What must we have to make this a correct and full sentence? What do we need at the end of our sentence? That's right.

A full stop.

Well done, let's put one in.

Great job.

Our sentence says, "The time is four o'clock." Thank you for helping me to make sense.

Oh no, I've got another sentence.

What's my sentence now.

You've got the words there.

We've got time.

We've got five.

We've got half.

We've got past, and we've got is.

So have a look and see if you can make a sentence out of these words.

So having a think.

Can you put them in the right order to make a sentence? Can you say your sentence? Let's have a look.

So let's find out if you are correct.

Our sentence says, "The time is half past five." What do we need at the end of our sentence? Can everyone remind me? Super! We need a full stop so let's put one in.

Great job So our sentence says, "The time is half past five." Now it makes sense.

Great job.

Oh here we've got lots of activities.

What activities do you do during the day? So what activities do you do during the day? Hmm? So when do you have breakfast? Is it in the afternoon or the morning? How about reading a book? What part of the day could you do this? Even waking up to begin your day.

Let's all do a big stretch.

Do you do these activities in the morning, the afternoon, or the evenings? I want you to pause the video, and discuss the activities on your screen and what part of the day you tend to do them.

So pause and freeze, macaroni cheese.

How did you get on? What part of the day do you eat your.

Mm, which one should it be, breakfast? So what part of the day do you eat your breakfast? I know I eat my breakfast in the morning when I wake up.

So when I wake up, I know that's in the morning too.

Hmm? We also go to school in the morning as well.

It will be pointless going to school in the afternoon as we wouldn't have much time to do any learning or playing with our friends.

So we go to school in the morning.

But what about reading a book? When can we read a book? What do you think? Can you tell me so that I can hear.

You're right.

We can read a book in the morning, or the afternoon, or even the evening.

So basically that means we can read a book at any time during the day.

Now let's have a look at some times in word form.

I'm going to do my turn fast, then your turn.

And we're going to read these random times that we've been creating on some clocks.

Maybe in previous lessons or you might've come across these times before.

So my turn first, then your turn.

One o'clock.

Five o'clock.

Three o'clock.

Six o'clock.

Two o'clock.

Four o'clock.

Now here's some more random times that we've got that you may have heard of before.

But we're looking at the word form.

So the time written in words.

Seven o'clock.

12 o'clock.

11 o'clock.

Nine o'clock.

10 o'clock.

Eight o'clock.

For your task today, you can see certain times on the clock faces.

You need to write those time down, and say whether it is in the morning, the afternoon, or the evening, and then say what it is you'd be doing.

So for example, if you have a look.

If we look at the clock face, the time is seven o'clock, in the morning and I would be.

Mm, seven o'clock in the morning, I would be waking up.

Now have a look at the next clock face.

Think about what time it is, and what part of the day.

Is it the morning, the afternoon, or the evening? And what you would be doing.

Here we have some more clock faces.

Having you look at the time, remembering is it clock or half past? I want you to pause the video to complete your task and resume once you're finished.

How did you get on? Here are the answers.

So the time is half past three in the afternoon, and I would be going home from school.

The time is half past 12 in the afternoon, and I would be eating my lunch, yum, yum.

Now the next clock.

The time is five o'clock in the afternoon, and I would be eating my dinner or eating my tea.

If you would like you could share your work with Oak National.