Stem and Leaf Plot Teacher Resources
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Sal helps with data organization in this video, which focuses on stem and leaf plots. Clarifying that "this is just one of many, many, many ways to visualize data that you will run into in your mathematical or statistical futures," he explains the concept in a way that is helpful for both struggling and advanced mathematicians.
In this stem and leaf plots learning exercise, students solve and complete 10 different problems that include designing stem and leaf plots. First, they use the table on the left to determine the least score and the range of the total scores shown. Then, students use the second table to determine the number of games played and the average of games played.
Students practice an alternative form of data presentation. They practice sequencing data, identifying the stem-and-leaf, creating stem-and-leaf plots, and drawing inferences from the data by viewing the plots.
In this math skills worksheet, students solve 10 multiple choice math problems regarding stem and leaf plots. Students may view the correct answers.
Fifth graders create stem and leaf plots in a game type format. They identify the parts of the plots.
Seventh graders study about stem-and-leaf plots and compare the visual display of these plots with those of bar, line, and pie charts in order to determine when stem-and-leaf plots offer the best option for displaying a data set.
Students measure and record the length of their jumps, then use the lengths to create a class stem and leaf plot.
Students explore the concept of stem and leaf plots. For this stem and leaf plots lesson, students plot the 50 US states' capitals on a stem and leaf plot according to the first letter of each state. Students compare their stem and leaf plots with their classmates.
Seventh graders explore stem-and-leaf plots and compare the visual display of these plots with those of bar, line, and pie charts in order to determine when stem-and-leaf plots offer the best option for displaying a data set.
Pupils organize statistical data using a stem and leaf plot. They complete examples where the stem is the greatest common place value of the data, and the leaves are the next greatest common place value.
Learners are introduce to the notion of stem-and-leaf plots. They use stem-and-leaf plots to calculate the mean, median, and mode of a set of data. Students use computers to learn about stem-and-leaf plots.
In this math worksheet, learners organize data into stem and leaf plots. They select the correct stem to use to organize the data. Students analyze the data on a given stem and leaf plot.
Students are introduced to the function of frequency tables and stem and leaf plots. In groups, they determine the frequency of their teacher coughing, ringing a bell or raising their hand. To end the lesson, they determine frequency using a stem and leaf plot.
Students collect data and analyze it. In this statistics lesson, students interpret stem and leaf plots as they analyze their data. They organize their answers using a whisker plot to find the different quartiles.
Learners study the concept of data analysis by finding their pulses and comparing their pulse rates to other students. They draw conclusions about their physical fitness as it relates to others. Data is collected and organized into stem and leaf plots, histograms and box plots.
Young scholars use a stem-and-leaf plot from a set of data to identify the range, median, and mode of their own math grades.
Students collect data on fast food restaurants and basketball. They are to create graphs of their data and organize it using a stem-and-leaf plot.
Students are introduced to the organization of data This lesson is designed using stem and leaf plots. After gather data, they create a visual representation of their data through the use of a stem and leaf plot. Students drawing inferences from their data by viewing the plots.
Pupils collect and analyze data about the weather. In this algebra lesson, students organize and graph their data using graphs, line plots and stem and leaf plots. They make observation and draw conclusion using their data.
Upper graders and middle schoolers collect, organize, and draw conclusions about pulse rate data. Students take and record a resting, exercising and recovery pulse rate, then display the resulting data. Pupils complete a stem and leaf graph, a histogram, and a box plot, then compare their pulse rate with the class average. Everyone analyzes their data by completing several worksheets.