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

 

 

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Mga Hugis

The 2-page pdf file below shows the names of several shapes in Filipino.  The first page shows the Filipino names for the shapes and the second page shows both the Filipino and English names for the shapes. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file.

Pangalan ng mga Hugis

Here’s a pdf file with two worksheets that ask the student to name the shape.

Isulat ang Pangalan ng Hugis

hugis_pangalan_1

hugis_pangalan_2

You may be wondering why I did not use the words biluhaba or habilog to refer to the oval shape. According to the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino, the words biluhaba and habilog are adjectives. They are used to describe objects that are oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped.  The words obalo and obalado may be used as nouns (to refer to the shape itself) or as adjectives (to describe objects that are oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped).  Since I am naming the shape, I used the words obalo and obalado, not biluhaba or habilog.

So, you may say the sentences below:

Gumuhit ako ng obalo sa pisara. (I drew an oval on the blackboard.) The word obalo is a noun in this sentence. The word oval in English may be used as a noun or as an adjective.

Ang salamin sa dingding ay biluhaba. (The mirror on the wall is oval.)  The word biluhaba is an adjective in this sentence.

Ang salamin sa dingding ay habilog. (The mirror on the wall is oval.) The word habilog is an adjective in this sentence.

The words in the lesson sheets are nouns that name the shapes.  The word bilog may be used as a noun or an adjective. As an adjective, it can describe objects that are circular or spherical.

If you need to describe an object using the shape nouns, you may use the Filipino word hugis with the noun.  For example, if an object is shaped like a pyramid, you can describe it as “hugis-piramide” or “hugis-tagilo” and you may say “Ang ginawa kong laruan mula sa LEGO ay hugis-tagilo” or “Hugis-tagilo ang ginawa kong laruan mula sa LEGO.”

Other Filipino adjectives are kuwadrado or parisukat (for square-shaped objects), parihaba (for rectangular objects), biluhaba or habilog (for oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped objects), and kubiko (for cubic or cube-shaped objects).

To describe objects with other shapes, you may use the word hugis with the noun such as hugis-tatsulok (for triangular objects), hugis-diyamante (for diamond-shaped objects), hugis-puso (heart-shaped), hugis-tala (star-shaped), hugis-pentagono (pentagon-shaped), and hugis-silindro (cylindrical). Note that words attached with the word hugis are adjectives, not nouns.

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

Pagkilala sa mga Hugis Worksheets (Part 1)

These pdf worksheets are about recognizing shapes in Filipino (mga hugis). The thumbnails of the worksheets are shown below. Click on the link to open the worksheet. You may print and distribute them to your children or students, but please do not do so for profit. All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom.

The shapes included in these worksheets are circle (bilog), triangle (tatsulok), square (parisukat), rectangle (parihaba), and oval (obalo).

Please note that in a previous worksheet I used the word habilog to identify the oval. I consulted the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino (2010 Edition) and found out that the word habilog (or biluhaba) is an adjective (pang-uri) 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.

1. Pagguhit ng mga Hugis_1 :  The child is asked to trace the different shapes.

Pagguhit ng mga Hugis_1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

2. Pagkilala sa Hugis na Bilog_1 : The child is asked to trace circles of different sizes and to color all the circles he/she can find in the set of shapes.

Pagkilala sa Hugis na Bilog_1

3. Pagkilala sa Hugis na Tatsulok_1 : The child is asked to trace triangles of different sizes and to color all the triangles he/she can find in the set of shapes.

Pagkilala sa Hugis na Tatsulok_1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

4. Pagkilala sa Hugis na Parisukat_1 : The child is asked to trace squares of different sizes and to color all the squares he/she can find in the set of shapes.

Pagkilala sa Hugis na Parisukat_1

5. Pagkilala sa Hugis na Parihaba_1 : The child is asked to trace rectangles of different sizes and to color all the rectangles he/she can find in the set of shapes.

Pagkilala sa Hugis na Parihaba_1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

6. Pagkilala sa Hugis na Obalo_1 : The child is asked to trace ovals of different sizes and to color all the ovals he/she can find in the set of shapes.

Pagkilala sa Hugis na Obalo_1

Mga Bilang at Mga Hugis Handwriting Worksheets

I thought I posted these preschool handwriting worksheets months ago. It turns out that I forgot to publish it.

You may download, print, and photocopy the handwriting worksheets below for your preschoolers. Please do not distribute them for profit.

Below are the thumbnails of the 2-page handwriting worksheet on Filipino numbers from 1 to 10 (mga bilang mula isa hanggang sampu).  Click on the link below to download the pdf file.

Mga Bilang (1-10)

bilang_1

bilang_2

Below are the thumbnails of the 2-page handwriting worksheet on the Filipino names for different shapes (mga hugis).  Note that the Filipino words biluhaba and habilog are both used for the oval shape.  Click on the link below to download the pdf file.

Mga Hugis

hugis_1

hugis_2

 

Mga Buwan at Mga Hugis Worksheets

The pdf worksheets below are free. You may distribute them to your students or children. Please do not photocopy and distribute them for profit.

The two worksheets below are about the Filipino names for the twelve months. The worksheet on the left asks the student to arrange and write the months in correct order.  The worksheet on the right asks the student to write the month that comes after the given month.

Ayusin ang mga Buwan ng Taon_1   Tukuyin ang Susunod na Buwan_1

The worksheet below asks the student to circle the correct Filipino name of the shape.

Itukoy ang Pangalan ng Hugis_1

The worksheet below asks the student to circle the object with a different shape. The following clipart images were obtained from openclipart.org: oval frame, soccer ball, chalkboard, chessboard, pen, key, pie slice, flock of birds, pizza slice, Rubik’s cube, and globe.

Piliin ang may Naiibang Hugis_1

The worksheet below asks the student to match the halves of a shape.

Itambal ang mga Hugis_1

Preschool Worksheets with Filipino Instructions (Part 2)

The worksheets below are appropriate for preschool or first grade students studying Filipino. All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom unless otherwise indicated in the post. If clipart images are used, they are royalty-free or public domain. If images from fonts are used, these fonts are licensed as freeware.

You may download, save, print, and photocopy them for your children or students. Please do not copy any part of the worksheets and/or distribute them for profit.

1.  Piliin ang Hugis_1 : This worksheet asks the students to draw a line from the object to its corresponding shape (hugis). The pizza slice clipart was obtained from wpclipart.com.

Piliin ang Hugis_1

2.  Piliin ang Hugis_2 : This worksheet asks the student to color the shape that is the shape of the object shown. The rose and lace heart clipart was obtained from wpclipart.com. The two cartouches were obtained from “Ornamental Scrolls and Cartouches CD-ROM and Book” (Dover Publications, Inc.).

Piliin ang Hugis_2

Worksheets 3 and 4 below ask the student to circle the object that does not belong to the set. Each boxed set has four objects to choose from.

3.  Bilugan ang Naiiba_1

Bilugan ang Naiiba_1
4.  Bilugan ang Naiiba_2 (Some of the images used here were obtained from the fonts Children, Kiddie Clip 1, and Kiddie Clip 2.)

Bilugan ang Naiiba_2

5.  Bilugan ang Tamang Pandiwa_1 :  This 10-item worksheet asks the student to circle the verb (pandiwa) that tells the action shown in the picture.

Most of the images used here were obtained from the fonts Children, Kiddie Clip 1, and Kiddie Clip 2. The singing man clipart image was obtained from clipartlogo.com.

Bilugan ang Tamang Pandiwa_1

The two 10-item worksheets below ask the student to circle the noun (pangngalan) that names the object, animal, or person shown.

6.  Bilugan ang Tamang Pangngalan_1 (The church clipart image was obtained from wpclipart.com.)

Bilugan ang Tamang Pangngalan_1

7.  Bilugan ang Tamang Pangngalan_2 (The key, pencil sharpener, and car clipart images were obtained from openclipart.org.)

Bilugan ang Tamang Pangngalan_2