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Pie Chart Teacher Resources
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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. Students solve 19 problems.
Young scholars create their own pie chart about their total health, being comprised of physical, social, and mental health. They label each section physical, social, and mental, and label each section with the percentage they are trying to represent. They provide a brief explanation to justify why they gave each percentage to each section.
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. Pupils will have a chance to work as a class and independently. Materials are provided, but require a free membership. The lesson is easily teachable with or without the provided materials.
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 instructional activity, perfect for assessing how well learners are grasping energy change.
Seventh graders interpret and analyze information found in newspapers, magazines, and graphical displays. They work with and interpret the information found in line graphs and pie charts. Students discuss how line graphs and pie charts display data and how to read them. They interpret and read the data in a variety of line graphs and pie charts.
Young scholars 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 young scholars examine their chart and write an essay explaining how they will make better use of their time.
In this statistics worksheet, students explore the characteristics of line graphs, bar graphs, circle graphs and the coordinate plane. Afterwards, they graph ordered pairs on a coordinate plane. Students then create a line graph, bar graph, and pie chart from given information. They answer questions and interpret graphed information. This five-page worksheet contains three multi-step problems. Answers to the graphs are provided on page five of the worksheet.
Third graders explore mathematics by utilizing computers. In this graphing lesson, 3rd graders gather class data based on a particular topic such as the "favorite candy" of the class. Students utilize this information and computers to create spreadsheets on Excel and bar graphs, line graphs and pie charts.