Pagkilala sa mga Hugis Worksheets (Part 2)

I have revised the worksheets I made in 2014 on shapes. The 7-page pdf file below introduces the student to the Filipino words for circle (bilog), triangle (tatsulok), square (parisukat), rectangle (parihaba), and oval (obalo).

Each worksheet has (1) a short description of the shape (which the teacher or parent can read), (2) the Filipino word for the shape that can be traced, (3) different-sized shapes that can be traced, and (4) a set of shapes from which the student can identify and color the particular shape.

Note that I used the word obalo for oval and not habilog or biluhaba. According to the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino (2010 Edition), the words habilog and biluhaba are adjectives (pang-uri). They are used to describe objects that are oval-shaped. The words obalo and obalado may be used as a noun to refer to the shape or as an adjective to describe an object that is oval-shaped.

Strictly speaking, a square is a rectangle but since the worksheets are meant to be used for and by preschoolers and first graders, this definition will not be used at this time.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file in another tab. You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

Pagkilala sa mga Hugis_1

hugis_p1

hugis_bilog

hugis_p7

 

 

Pagbilang at Kulay Worksheets

Below are some worksheets about colors and counting in Filipino (up to 10) for preschool or first grade students. Some of the images were obtained from openclipart.org and pixabay.com. Other images were made by samutsamot_mom.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but you may not use them for commercial purposes.

Click on the image to open the pdf file in another tab.

Mga Kulay Worksheets

kulay_bagay

silopono

Pagbilang Worksheets

bilangin_laruan

itukoy_bilang

bilangin_prutas

Krusigrama: Mga Salitang Magkasalungat

According to the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino, the Filipino word for crossword is krusigrama.

The pdf file below asks the student to complete the crossword by writing the antonyms (salitang kasalungat) of the given words. The second page of the file is the answer key. This crossword is appropriate for second or third graders.

This crossword may be used for practicing pairs of adjectives (pang-uri) that are antonyms. Click on the image below to open the pdf file in another tab.

krusigrama_magkasalungat

 

You may print and distribute this crossword to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

Mga Bahagi ng Halaman

The 3-page pdf file below has a reading sheet and two worksheets. The first page describes the different parts of the plant. The second page asks the student to write the names for the plant parts. The third page asks the student to color the plants and trees, and things that come from plants or trees.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file. Most of the images were obtained from openclipart.org. You may print and distribute these pages to your students or children, but you may not do so for profit.

Mga Bahagi ng Halaman

halaman_p1

halaman_p2

halaman_p3

Mga Bilang 1 Hanggang 10 Worksheets (Part 2)

HNY

To start off 2016, here’s a set of number worksheets from 1 to 10 in Filipino. Students will be able to trace and practice writing the numbers and the Filipino names for them.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the 14-page pdf file. The cartoon numbers are by samutsamot_mom and the animal clipart were obtained from openclipart.org.

Pagsulat ng Bilang

bilang1to10_0

bilang1to10_1

bilang1to10_5

bilang1to10_10

Mga Bahagi ng Mukha (Part 3)

I made a new version of the worksheets in “Mga Bahagi ng Mukha” (Parts of the Face). The pdf file has both the worksheets with a girl’s face and a boy’s face.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file in another tab.

Mga Bahagi ng Mukha

mukha_all

The last worksheet asks the student to draw his or her own face.

mukha_5

You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

Pang-abay na Panang-ayon, Pananggi, at Pang-agam

The discussion below is the result of my understanding of Filipino adverbs. Since I am not a Filipino teacher, please feel free to leave a comment below if you find an error in the discussion. Thank you.

Pang-abay na panang-ayon

In Filipino, adverbs that express affirmation or agreement about the action expressed by a verb, about the quality expressed by an adjective, or about another adverb are called pang-abay na panang-ayon. The word ayon or sang-ayon means agreeable. Examples of pang-abay na panang-ayon are listed below.

  • oo, opo, oho (yes)
  • sige (okay, all right)
  • talaga (really, surely, certainly)
  • tunay (really, truly, actually)
  • tiyak (surely, definitely, certainly)
  • walang duda (undoubtedly)
  • sigurado (surely, undoubtedly)
  • siyempre (of course, naturally, certainly)
  • siyanga (of course, indeed)

Here are some examples of sentences in Filipino with pang-abay na panang-ayon. The pang-abay is in boldface and the underlined word (verb, adjective, or adverb) is the word that it modifies.

  1. Siguradong gagantimpalaan ang pinakamagaling na mang-aawit sa paligsahan. (The adverb sigurado modifies the verb gagantimpalaan.)
  2. Walang dudang hinahanap na ng mga pulis ang suspek. (The adverb walang duda modifies the verb hinahanap.)
  3. Oo, kahanga-hanga ang talento nila sa pagsayaw. (The adverb oo modifies the adjective kahanga-hanga.)
  4. Tunay na magaling na manunulat ang kaibigan ko. (The adverb tunay modifies the adjective magaling.)
  5. Talagang mabilis lalago ang negosyo ninyo kung magsusumikap kayo. (The adverb talaga modifies the adverb mabilis. Note that the word mabilis in this sentence acts as an adverb because it modifies the verb lalago.)

Pang-abay na pananggi

In Filipino, adverbs that express denial or refusal of the action expressed by a verb, the quality expressed by an adjective, or another adverb are called pang-abay na pananggi. Some of these adverbs also indicate negation of or opposition to the verb, adjective, or another adverb. The word tanggi is a noun that means refusal to give or denial. Examples of pang-abay na pananggi are listed below. These words are variations of no, not, do not, or does not.

  • hindi, ‘di
  • ayaw
  • wala
  • huwag

Here are some examples of sentences in Filipino with pang-abay na pananggi. The pang-abay is in boldface and the underlined word (verb, adjective, or adverb) is the word that it modifies.

  1. Huwag tularan ang mga taong lumalabag sa batas. (The adverb huwag modifies the verb tularan.)
  2. Hindi mabuti ang mag-aksaya ng tubig. (The adverb hindi modifies the adjective mabuti.)
  3. Ayaw niyang sumagot sa mga text messages ko. (The adverb ayaw modifies the verb sumagot.)

Pang-abay na pang-agam

In Filipino, adverbs that express doubt or uncertainty about the action expressed by a verb, about the quality expressed by an adjective, or about another adverb are called pang-abay na pang-agam. The word agam is a noun which means doubt. Examples of pang-abay na pang-agam are listed below.

  • marahil (perhaps, probably, likely, possibly)
  • baka (maybe, perhaps)
  • tila (it seems, it appears that)
  • siguro (maybe, perhaps)
  • yata (maybe, it seems)

Here are some examples of sentences in Filipino with pang-abay na pang-agam. The pang-abay is in boldface and the underlined word (verb, adjective, or adverb) is the word that it modifies.

  1. Tila lalakas pa ang buhos ng ulan. (The adverb tila modifies the verb lalakas.)
  2. Marahil magandang balita ang hatid ni Jose dahil nakangiti siya. (The adverb marahil modifies the adjective maganda.)
  3. Baka bukas na mag-uumpisa ang intramurals sa paaralan. (The adverb baka modifies the adverb bukas.)
  4. Siguro malakas kumain ang batang iyan! (The adverb siguro modifies the adverb malakas. Note that the word malakas in this sentence acts as an adverb because it modifies the verb kumain.)

Note that the Filipino adverbs described above do not always come directly before the word they modify. Sometimes, other words come between the adverb and the word it modifies.

The pdf worksheets below ask the student to identify the adverb in the sentence, classify it accordingly, and identify the word it modifies. The second page of each file is the answer key.

Panang-ayon Pananggi Pang-agam_1

Panang-ayon Pananggi Pang-agam_2

You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

 

 

Mga Bahagi ng Bahay

The pdf file below has a lesson sheet on the parts of a house. The second page is a worksheet which asks the student to label the parts of the house. The student may also be asked to color and decorate the house. An English version of the lesson sheet and worksheet follows the Filipino version.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnail, to open the pdf file. You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but please do not do so for profit.

Note that there seems to be no Filipino word for gate, so I used the English word instead.

Mga Bahagi ng Bahay (Parts of a House)

bahay_p1

bahay_p2

 

Mga Kulay Worksheets

The pdf file below has six worksheets that teach the student the Filipino names for several colors. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the file in another tab.

Mga Kulay

The first worksheet asks the student to color each crayon according to the color label.

kulay_p1

The succeeding worksheets introduce each color and three items that have that color. The student is also asked to practice writing the color name. The student may be asked to color the crayon and the objects shown.

kulay_p2

In the last worksheet, the student is asked to identify the color of the objects shown and color them accordingly.

kulay_p6

The crayon clipart is by samutsamot_mom. The images for dalandan, kalabasa, saging, damo, ubas, talong, sibuyas, sapatos, sinturon, buhok, medyas, tsokolate, mangga, tissue, and STOP sign are also by samutsamot_mom. All the other images were obtained from openclipart.org.

I chose to use the words bughaw and luntian for the colors blue and green, respectively. However, if you would like to use the Spanish-based words asul and berde, you may leave a comment below, so I can make another version of the worksheets with these words.

The word dalandan refers to the citrus fruit that is native to the Philippines. If an object is orange-colored, it can be described as kulay dalandan.  The word tsokolate is the Filipino word for chocolate.  If an object is brown or dark brown in color, it may be described as kulay tsokolate.  The word kayumanggi is used to refer to the brown color of the skin of people such as Filipinos. It is not typically used to refer to the brown color of objects.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to your students or children, but please do not do so for profit. Watch your karma.

Katinig Worksheets (Part 2)

The pdf file below is a set of three worksheets.  Each worksheet asks the student to write the missing consonant (katinig) or consonants to complete the Filipino words for the related objects.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to your students and children, but please do not distribute them for profit.  All images were obtained from openclipart.org, except for the illustrations for bato and leon which were made by samutsamot_mom.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file in another tab.

Isulat ang Katinig_3

isulat_katinig_p1

isulat_katinig_p2

isulat_katinig_p3