Line Graph Teacher Resources
Find Line Graph educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 1,404 resources
Let's take a look at Luis' bike ride! Scholars examine a line graph charting a 20-kilometer bike ride over the course of six hours. They answer six questions about the data requiring the understand the concepts of each axis and the line itself. They have three example questions to reference. Consider looking at these together first, and possibly numbering the six questions before copying to make review easier. Use this to prepare kids to chart their own bike rides or maybe a school fundraising run.
In this line graphs activity, learners draw lines for 9 problems then solve 9 additional problems relating to line graphs. Answers are included.
Students read line graphs. In this graphing activity, students identify the x axis and y axis and plot various points. Students complete a worksheet.
Young scholars develop a line graph based on distances that an RCX car drives in specified amounts of time. They then are given a specific amount of time for the car to drive and be asked to extrapolate the car's distance from the graph.
Students, while in the computer lab, assess how to use Microsoft Excel as a "graphing calculator." They view visual representations of line graphs in a Cartesian plane while incorporating basic skills for using Excel productively.
Students analyze data and create a line graph. In this graphing activity, students explore data from a previous experiment and plot the information on a line graph. Students analyze their findings.
Fifth graders interpret line graphs. In this graphing lesson, 5th graders first begin by reviewing the difference in bar and line graphs and what they are used for. Students practice interpreting the data on various line graphs and using data to answer questions.
In this math worksheet, students work at home with a family member on a graphing activity. Students count the number of cans, glass jars, boxes and bags in the pantry. Students make a bar and a line graph to represent the data.
Students construct line graphs using data. In this graphing lesson, students collect data from experiments and demonstrate how to graph the results. Students analyze the data.
Students use proportional reasoning to make a chart of daily savings transactions and balances. In this accounting lesson, students read word problems and complete three handouts about a bidding and accounting problem. Students finish with two assessments for the activity.
Seventh graders create a line graph and identify when to use line graphs. In this line graphs lesson, 7th graders analyze the average temperatures of various cities. Students graph the data they collected.
Learners explore bar and line graphs. In this data collection, graphing, and weather instructional activity, students compare bar and line graphs and discuss which type of graph would be most appropriate for displaying a ten day weather forecast. Learners 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.
Students explore line graphs. In this third through fifth grade mathematics lesson, students analyze line graphs as they determine how two pieces of information are related and how data changes over time.
Students analyze line graphs. In this graphing instructional activity, students analyze line graphs paying attention to how the data changes over time. This instructional activity includes two video clips, one demonstrating an increasing line graph and one demonstrating a decreasing line graph. Students work in groups to write a story that goes along with one of the line graphs.
For this line graph and recycling worksheet, students study recycling facts in a table. They read about the uses of line graphs before making a line graph with the information from the table. They answer fill in the blank questions based on the given information.
Students are able to identify the characteristics of a variety of graphs (i.e. bar graph, line graph, pie graph, scatter plot, population pyramids, etc.) They recognize how the type of data to be presented plays a role in choosing the correct form of graph. Students create a series of graphs for analyzing and presenting data for their final project country.
Sixth graders research the candy, Skittles, on various websites. They sort the candies according to color, and develop a frequency table, line graph, bar graph, and circle graph using Microsoft Excel.
High schoolers define vocabulary words from the article, and discuss how conservation biology relates to the article. They organize population data so that it can be used in a line graph and draus a line graph from a given set of data and include all necessary parts of an informative graph. Students interpret and write a paragraph about their graphs.
Fourth graders prepare two spreadsheets each with an embedded line graph that displays data about the growth of the bitter rot fungus on apples and on petri dishes that were stored in the refrigerator and the classroom. They prepare a spreadsheet with an embedded bar graph that displays data that shows the length of the apple peeling of each student in the class.
Students collect data using experiments and surveys. They find coordinate points on a grid and represent data using a line graph. The lesson is a foundation for Algebra that is covered in higher grades.