1. Arrange students into groups. Each group needs at least ONE person who has a mobile device.
2. If their phone camera doesn't automatically detect and decode QR codes, ask students to
4. Cut them out and place them around your class / school.
1. Give each group a clipboard and a piece of paper so they can write down the decoded questions and their answers to them.
2. Explain to the students that the codes are hidden around the school. Each team will get ONE point for each question they correctly decode and copy down onto their sheet, and a further TWO points if they can then provide the correct answer and write this down underneath the question.
3. Away they go! The winner is the first team to return with the most correct answers in the time available. This could be within a lesson, or during a lunchbreak, or even over several days!
4. A detailed case study in how to set up a successful QR Scavenger Hunt using this tool can be found here.
|1. _________________ are effective in hooking a reader’s interest and making them think about their own response to the question in hand.||rhetorical questions||2. Numbers or facts that are used to provide convincing information.||Statistics||3. What technique is this?||Quotes||4. A _________sentence communicates more than one idea, so it is like a compound sentence in a way. However, the ideas are not equal. This is because one part is like a simple sentence, so it can stand on its own. The other part can't - it needs something else to support it.||Complex||5. Designed to grab your attention and can feature exciting or crucial pieces of information about the product that you are being encouraged to buy.||Headings/headline||6. A word, phrase or sentence that is used to introduce part of a text. They can also be used to support a headline in adverts. What am I?||Sub-heading|
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