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# Graphing

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• Helps with understanding charts, and serves as a useful teacher reference tool.
• Use the tally sheet and graph to plot the results of your survey of people's favorite presidents.
• Students practice reading basic graphs with this rodeo-themed worksheet.
• Students practice reading basic graphs with this scholastic-themed worksheet.
• Students practice reading basic graphs with this sunflower-themed worksheet.
• Students practice reading basic graphs with this zoo-themed worksheet.
• What is the total number of wreaths and trees sold? (by 25)
• How many people visited Santa on Sunday? (by 10)
• How many bags of popcorn were sold? (by 15)
• How many students liked the fall season best? (by 8)
• How many people liked apples more than oranges?
• Which class collected the fewest bags of food?
• How many kittens and puppies were in the shop altogether?
• Add the check marks in this picture graph to determine who won the class election.
• How many acorns did Mr. Squirrel collect on Monday?
• How many pumpkin pies did Mr. Goodfood sell?
• Did Freddie Frog catch more bugs, or did Felicia Frog?
• Use the tally sheet and graph form to determine how many gummy worms you have of each color.
• "Which student has 46 cents?"
• Make your own graphs with this graph form with 12 columns going to 20 by 2s.
• Two pictographs to help students determine range, median, and mode.
• This great mini-unit combines graphing and geometry to review and build these important math skills.
• Read the line graph to determine the number of students visiting the Moving Wall (Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall) by grade.
• Read the bar graph to determine which grades got the most awards at an elementary school.
• Use a pie chart to learn which Mother's Day gifts are preferred by this group of third graders.
• Use a picture graph to determine how many tacos were sold at Mr. Diaz's shop.
• Use a line graph to determine the number of trees planted on Arbor Day.
• Use a bar graph to determine the types of trees planted on Arbor Day.
• Students label a bar graph and then use the graph to determine the numbers of Easter bonnets sold by color.
• Use a bar graph to determine how many plants were sold at Annie's Nursery.
• "How many inches of rain did Bennington receive during week 1 in 2002?" Use a line graph to determine the changes in rainfall over a two-year period.
• Use the line graph to find out how many baseball cards Brandon has collected over a five-month period.
• Use the line graph to find out how many library books the students read, by grade.
• Use the bar graph to find out which careers these middle school students prefer. Common Core: Grade 6 Statistics and Probability: 6.SP.A.1, 6.SPA.2 Common Core: Grade 6 Statistics and Probability: 6.SP.A.1, 6.SPA.2
• Use a bar graph to learn how many colorful Easter bonnets were sold.