Tally Charts Teacher Resources

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In this tally chart worksheet, students will read about tally charts and their uses. Students will make a list of when and why they could make a tally chart. Next students will complete a tally chart and write statements about the information. Finally, students will create their own tally chat.
In this math worksheet, students complete 4 tally charts. Students use a list of information, such as colors or types of fruit, to create the charts.
In this online interactive math worksheet, students solve 10 problems that require them to read and interpret tally chart data. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
As learners explore data analysis have them practice reading tally charts using these examples. They answer basic questions about each of three charts, employing addition and subtraction skills. For example, a chart tallying t-shirts sold in various colors asks how many shirts were "sold in all" and "how many more green shirts were sold than white shirts." Once learners finish, they can create tally charts of their own and create questions for a classmate to answer.
In this tally chart worksheet, students analyze a chart showing childhood illness cases. Students use the tally chart to solve 6 problems.
For this data display worksheet, students analyze a tally chart of favorite hamster names. Using the information on the chart, students solve 8 word problems.
Demonstrate several ways to represent data with your class. They will use surveys to gather data and display the data using tally charts and graphs. Then answer questions according to the data.
In this data collection and graphing worksheet, students examine a table and a bar graph to determine which better displays information. They work on Gizmo activities and answer the associated questions about frequency, frequency tables, tally charts, and data displays. Gizmo can be found at www.explorelearning.com.
Students gather information and interpret the results using a tally chart, a table, and a bar graph.
In this quantitative data worksheet, students examine how vertical line diagrams can be used to display discrete quantitative data. They read about the use of tally charts to create vertical line graphs that display the data. They complete 7 multi-step questions by creating a tally sheet and vertical line drawing for each data set. They enter their answers in the online version of the worksheet to receive immediate feedback.
Learners double check their data collections of Top 20 singles that they've been collecting for several days. Types of data is reviewed in detail and a variety of questions are asked for retention factors of mastery. They draw a tally chart and find frequencies where applicable.
Second graders conduct investigations with counting, comparing, organizing, analyzing, displaying and interpreting data. They pose questions for investigation and collect the data. Students display the data in tally charts, uniform pictograms, and bar charts and discuss their data displays.
Fifth graders organize and display information in bar graph form using appropriate labels. Each student receives a box of Valentine heart candies, a worksheet of the tally chart and a worksheet of the bar graph.
Third graders explore graphs. They create a table and bar graph using The Graph Club program, vote on their favorite fruit, and create a tally chart using the data.
Students use data to make a tally chart and a line plot. They find the maximum, minimum, range, median, and mode of the data. Following the video portion of the lesson, students will visit a Web site to test their data collection skills and how well they have mastered the concepts of range, median, and mode.
Students choose six cards to create a tally chart. In this graphing lesson, students group data to complete a pictograph and bar graph based on their data. Students share the representations they have made.
Students interpret data from graphs. In this range and mode instructional activity, students review a tally chart, pictograph and bar graph. Students use these graphs to calculate the range and mode of each set of data.
Third graders record information about their classmates birthdays using a tally chart, pictograph, and a bar graph. They discuss mean, median, mode, and range, and transfer data from chart to chart.
In this math activity, students participate in an investigation of Smarties candy. For example, students estimate how many candies they have in each color, count the actual number, and record the information in a tally chart.
For this math worksheet, students complete a variety of activities using Smarties candy. For example, students estimate the number of each color, count the actual amount, and record their results in a tally chart.

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