Pie Chart Teacher Resources
Find Pie Chart educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 814 resources
What's the Author's Purpose?
What is the author's purpose for sharing an autobiography? Start this instructional activity with the short story provided about getting pulled over by a police officer. Then, discuss the acronym PIES and how it stands for the four main reasons an author would tell a story.
6th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
Bar Charts & Pie Charts
Learn about life in the Arctic while practicing how to graph and interpret data with this interdisciplinary lesson. Starting with a whole group data-gathering exercise, learners are then given a worksheet on which they analyze and create bar and pie graphs involving information about Arctic animals.
3rd - 6th Math CCSS: Adaptable
Pie Chart: Favorite Animal at the Zoo
In these three interpreting a pie chart and answering questions worksheets, students use the data provided to label and color code the blank and outlined pie charts, read and interpret a completed pie chart, and then answer questions about each one.
3rd - 4th Math
Frequency Tables; Discrete Ungrouped Data
In this frequency tables activity, students utilize given data to work out three frequency charts with one containing values and a pie chart involving angles for each value. Students complete three vertical line diagrams and check all their answers online as they complete each exercise.
5th - 6th Math
Determining an author's purpose can help readers understand a text more deeply. Using a PIES chart (persuade, inform, entertain, share) and poems from Leaf by Leaf: Autumn Poems by Barbara Rogasky, class members organize lines that show author's purpose.
5th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
Time Management: Piece of Pie
Students examine their own lives and how well they manage their time outside of school. In this this time management lesson, students discover the amount of time they spend on other activities, and create a pie chart with that information. Finally the students examine their chart and write an essay explaining how they will make better use of their time.
6th - 8th English Language Arts
A great lesson designed around the Easter season awaits your class. They are given plastic eggs filled with jellybeans, and must make estimates of how many of each color are in the eggs. The information is put on a spreadsheet. Once the eggs are opened and the jellybeans are sorted, the correct information is put on a bar graph and pie chart.
4th Social Studies & History
For many children around the world, food scarcity is a painful reality of daily life. Help young scholars understand the seriousness of this global issue with with a reading of the book The Good Garden. After discussing food security and completing a related worksheet, students conclude the lesson by writing and illustrating alternate endings to the story.
3rd - 9th Science CCSS: Adaptable
Conserving Water Through Art!
Having fresh, clean drinking water is a privilege many people take for granted. Help raise awareness about the scarcity of water and the importance of conservation by discussing different ways water is used in everyday life. Brainstorm ideas for reducing water consumption, making a class pledge to conserve this valuable resource.
K - 5th Science
Unit VII Energy: WS 1 Qualitative Analysis - Pie Charts
For each of eight diagrams of objects in motion, physics masters draw pie charts to depict the changes in energy. For each they must identify the energy conditions at each position. This is a unique worksheet, perfect for assessing how well learners are grasping energy change.
9th - 12th Science
Mmmm . . . Chocolate!
Using M&M candies, your young statisticians predict proportions of each color in a bag. They then calculate actual ratios. They estimate weight and diameter of each candy and develop their own strategies to verify their guesses. As a class, they chart data from each bag of candy and determine the mean, median, range, and mode.
7th - 10th Math CCSS: Adaptable
Comparing Our Population to that of 1890
Compare our current population to that of 1890. Young mathematicians analyze graphs containing data on the American population and determine differences in the population size. They create a spreadsheet with their findings and construct their own graphs.
6th - 10th Math CCSS: Adaptable
CAHSEE Practice: Problems 13-14
Probability and pie charts are the topics of problems 13-14 in this practice CAHSEE video, in which the speaker takes test review students through the work necessary to solve these problems. A teacher could present the video to a class or assign videos to students in a computer lab.
5 mins 8th - 10th Math