Creating lists and tables helps us compare data, for things such as favourite sports, weather and many more things. We can then show our data in a bar graph, to help us compare our data.
Let's watch a video to see how.
Ben asked $35$35 people about how many siblings they have. He found that $12$12 people had no siblings, $15$15 people had one sibling, $3$3 people had two siblings and $5$5 people had three siblings.
Write Ben's results in the frequency table below.
|Number of Siblings||Frequency|
Mr. Smith asked his $42$42 students about what they want to be when they grow up. $10$10 wanted to be a doctor, $12$12 wanted to be a teacher, $6$6 wanted to be a civil engineer, and $14$14 wanted to be a politician.
Which list shows the correct positions $A$A, $B$B, $C$C, $D$D.
The table shows the number of people who visited Disneyland between 2008 and 2012.
|Year||Number of people (in hundred thousands)|
Use the table to complete the chart.
Collect and organize discrete or continuous primary data and secondary data and display the data in charts, tables, and graphs that have appropriate titles, labels, and scales that suit the range and distribution of the data, using a variety of tools
Read, interpret, and draw conclusions from primary data and from secondary, presented in charts, tables, and graphs (including broken-line graphs)