Line Graph Teacher Resources
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Even rivers have tides. Older elementary schoolers will discuss the Hudson River and how weather, water craft, and the ocean cause tidal fluctuation. They will examine a series of line graphs that depict tidal fluctuation, then analyze them in order to determine a pattern. Web links, answer keys, and worksheets are included.
Fifth graders study graphs and storytelling. In this mathematics lesson, 5th graders discuss the features of line graphs and create a line graph representing Old Man's journey after listening to "The Creation", a story about Old Man's actions, speed, and distance.
Eighth graders explore the concept of graphs. In this graphs instructional activity, 8th graders compare and contrast picture graphs, bar graphs, line graphs, and circle graphs. Students examine each type of graph and answer questions and make predictions from each graph.
Middle schoolers create a variety of graphs based on population data. In this statistics lesson, students use data that can be gathered on-line to make a bar chart, line graph, and circle graph.
In this graphing activity, 5th graders examine the use of graph to present information from stories. They answer 10 questions about a reading selection using a bar graph, a circle graph, and a line graph.
In this statistics worksheet, students examine and interpret pictographs and line graphs. Students analyze the provided data in order to create bar graphs, circle graphs, and box and whisker plots. The nine page worksheet accompanies a computer component which provides the directed instruction. The worksheet contains fifteen multi-part questions. Answers are not provided.
Sixth graders, in groups, are given different parts of the whole project. They use information from Busch Gardens to explore line graphs, averages, and other math vocabulary.
Sixth graders, after reviewing and studying the basics of recording, analyzing and presenting data, create on graph paper a bar or line graph to represent given data and then interpret the data. They answer questions about the given data after an in-class discussion.
Young scholars 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.
Young mathematicians review what they have previously learned about coordinates and straight line graphs. Then, they access an interactive component within the lesson plan to gain more practice with this skill. Additionally, there are two very good worksheets embedded in the plan which would serve as excellent in-class, or homework assignments.
Students participate in graphing data. In this graphing data instructional activity, students make a stem and leaf plot of their summer activities. Students create numerous graphs on poster boards. Students discuss the differences between types of graphs like pictographs, line graphs, bar graphs, and stem and leaf plots.
Pupils interpret and predict weather information from the newspaper in the form of graphs, and discuss implications of weather forecasting on one's daily life.
In this graphing activity activity, students organize the data provided to construct a graph. Students label the graph with the dependent variable, independent variable, the scales, and a legend.
In this algebra worksheet, students graph coordinate pairs on a coordinate plane. They match points with letters and graph a line through all the plotting to create a straight line. There are 25 questions with an answer key.
In this organizing data worksheet, 7th graders solve seven different types of problems related to data. They first identify the type of data as categorical, discrete or continuous from the information given. Then, students use Excel to create a circle graph to illustrate their data. In addition, they identify which graph is most appropriate, a bar graph, circle graph or a broken-line graph to represent the data given in the last problem.
Young mathematicians construct either a line graph or a bar graph using two sets of daily temperature data. They create hand-drawn and computer-generated graphs. They compare their graphs and look for similarities and differences between them.
Students draw line graphs. In this math lesson, students interpret minimum wage data and graph the data in a line graph. Students predict the next minimum wage and figure the earnings for a 40 hour work week for someone earning the minimum wage.
Seventh graders review circle graphs, histograms, line graphs, and box-and-whisker plots. They rotate through centers to create box-and-whisker plots and histograms. They complete a Venn Diagram to show the similarities and differences between the information they have gathered and recorded.
In this interpreting graphs activity, students complete an on-line activity in which they read both a line graph and a bar graph. They answer questions about how many of each letter is shown on a line graph and how many of each child's name is shown on a bar graph. They correct their answers on-line.
Students use Microsoft Excel to determine from given data as to what kind of graph would best represent the information: a bar graph, a line graph, or a circle graph. They enter data into their spreadsheet and create a chart to display their data.