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# Graphing

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• A line graph illustrating the number of students in a class who claim one of each of five flavors of pizza as their favorite, with a set of eight questions on the same page, plus an answer sheet.
• Identify the correct Christmas symbols that mark the coordinates of Santa's Christmas Eve journey.

• Practice completeing and understanding graphs with information on the 2010 World Cup. Color in graphs for goals made and against. Answers included. Could be used to compare statistics for 2014 World Cup.

• Introduction to the concept, with several pages for practice. These are in color so you can make a transparency, but they will look fine in black and white for the students.
• Two pages: a pie graph and a bar graph, both with an Easter theme.
• "Which subject did the third graders like best?"
• How many butterflies did this fourth grade class see in one week?
• "Which girl has the most teddy bears?"
• Create a bar graph to show information about favorite characters in E.B. White's "Trumpet of the Swan"
• Easy form for graphing apple colors.
• 5 columns, 10 rows
• 10 columns, 20 rows
• Create a bar graph to show information about favorite insects.
• Create a bar graph to show information about favorite foods.
• 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.
• Read the bar graph to find out which summer activities are the most popular.
• Use a line graph to determine the number of trees planted on Arbor Day.
• Use a pie chart to learn which Mother's Day gifts are preferred by this group of third graders.
• Use the tally sheet and graph form to determine how many gummy worms you have of each color.
• Did Freddie Frog catch more bugs, or did Felicia Frog?
• Which class collected the fewest bags of food?
• How many kittens and puppies were in the shop altogether?
• How many bags of popcorn were sold? (by 15)
• Helps with understanding charts, and serves as a useful teacher reference tool.
• If Landon gave away seven rabbits, how many would he have left? (by 5s)
• Students write their names and birthdays on cupcake patterns, and use them for a classroom picture graph.
• Use these picture patterns to make a classroom picture graph. Each student colors a picture that represents them and adds it to the classroom graph.
• Colorfully presented explanations of line graphs, bar graphs, and pie charts.
• Set of color posters explaining bar graphs and tally charts for multiple-choice testing format.
• A line graph that illustrates the number of pounds of paper recycled by grades 1-5 with a set of ten questions on the same page, plus an answer sheet.
• A line graph that illustrates the total number of each of five types of pets associated with the Lakeside Pet Club, with a set of eight questions on the same page and a separate answer sheet.