Double Bar Graph Teacher Resources
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Students explore bar and line graphs. In this data collection, graphing, and weather lesson, students compare bar and line graphs and discuss which type of graph would be most appropriate for displaying a ten day weather forecast. Students view the "Weather Channel" to obtain a ten day forecast for their area, and use the grid paper template of their Smart Board to construct a graph from the data collected.
Sixth graders compare and contrast bar and line graphs. Using a weather forecast of the area, 6th graders record the high and low temperatures in a table. Students determine and justify the most appropriate graph to display a given set of data. They construct an appropriate graph.
Students create a graph and analyze it to see if the data shows there is a problem with wildlife on the roads. For this wildlife collision lesson students write an essay to support their conclusions.
Students construct line and bar graphs from data presented in tables. The development of a scale and label for each axis and the analyzation of data forms the basis of this lesson.
Students participate in grade appropriate research to gain background information on frogs and tadpoles. In this frog and tadpole survival lesson plan, students simulate conditions of being a frog in receding pool. Students are eliminated from the simulated pool by predators and lack of resources for survival. Students understand the environmental factors that are eliminating the frogs. Students record information on graphs and logs. Older students later write persuasive pieces.
Once junior ecologists are familiar with Earth's major biomes, they hone in on Arizona's biomes. Using a website about Arizona's natural resources, learners will identify biotic communities. Beautiful maps and worksheets are provided for your convenience. Make sure to check out the other lessons in this unit via Lesson Planet.
Students analyze data on elk ecology and movements across the highway. In this ecology instructional activity, students research ways to save them from highway collisions. They write a report and present their findings in class.
Eighth graders analyze the U.S. Constitution. In this desktop publishing instructional activity, 8th graders access an electronic version of the document and use publishing tools to check the frequency of the use of selected words and look at the meaning of those words. Students then create brochures for the roles of the President.
In this graphing worksheet, students read a scenario about the participation in team sports by boys and girls. Students create two pictographs; one will show bias toward girls in sports and the other will do the opposite.
Fifth graders research the different regions of the United States focusing on the geography, natural resources, populations, and weather. They label region maps and develop a bar graph of comparing the average temperature in one city from each region on a given day.
For this real-life math worksheet, students assign variables, graph a bar chart, write an equation, and evaluate various situations revolving around various charges of a typical cell phone plan. There are 8 questions.
Young scholars, in groups, measure and record each other's height. They identify measurement conversion methods and use online resources to convert measured heights to multiple systems.
In this table of different types of music worksheet, students survey their classmates to see what their favorite type of music is. Students tally their answers, answer 5 short answer questions and draw a circle graph.
Students understand, and participate in, both the historical and scientific aspects of this year's celebrations by introducing them to a selection of activities.
Learners investigate the Rainforest. In this Rainforest lesson, students research magazines, journals and the Internet to create a "Save the Rainforest" slogan. Learners will record local rainfall amounts and create a graph comparing Rainforest rain amounts.
Young scholars survey community members to determine their favorite pizza toppings and create a bar graph to show their findings. In this probability and statistics lesson, students collect data by conducting a survey. They analyze the data, and graph their results. Young scholars compute the number of possible combinations of pizza toppings.
Students make origami frogs to race. After the race they measure the distance raced, collect the data, enter it into a chart. They then find the mean, median, and mode of the data. Next, students enter this data into Excel at which time they make a pictograph.
Students examine the different food groups on the food pyramid. In groups, they discover the proper amount to eat from each food group and how to prepare healthy meals. They keep a food journal and calculate the amount of calories they take in taking into account the amount of physical activity they receive in a day. To end the lesson, they discuss whether being a vegetarian is healthier than not.
Animal adaptations, such as camouflage, are high-interest topics that are easily integrated into both reading and math curriculum.
Third graders analyze the work of Sir Isaac Newton as they investigate the laws of motion and force. Inertia is observed through a lump of clay.