## What graph is best for comparing?

Bar charts are good for comparisons, while line charts work better for trends. Scatter plot charts are good for relationships and distributions, but pie charts should be used only for simple compositions — never for comparisons or distributions.

## How do you compare the graph?

How to ‘compare’ graphs. In questions where you are asked to compare, you need to comment on both the similarities and differences. For example, to compare the graph in Figure 1 with the graph in Figure 2 you would say that as both independent variables increase so does the rate of photosynthesis.

## What is a comparative graph?

Comparison diagram or comparative diagram is a general type of diagram, in which a comparison is made between two or more objects, phenomena or groups of data. This type of diagram can also be called comparison chart or comparison chart. The diagram itself is sometimes referred to as a cluster diagram.

## Which graph should I use?

. . . a Line graph. Line graphs are used to track changes over short and long periods of time. When smaller changes exist, line graphs are better to use than bar graphs. Line graphs can also be used to compare changes over the same period of time for more than one group.

## What do you need to include for each graph?

Essential Elements of Good Graphs:

1. A title which describes the experiment.
2. The graph should fill the space allotted for the graph.
3. Each axis should be labeled with the quantity being measured and the units of measurement.
4. Each data point should be plotted in the proper position.
5. A line of best fit.

## What graph represents a function?

A curve drawn in a graph represents a function, if every vertical line intersects the curve in at most one point.

## How do you make a comparison bar graph?

Select the data, including both series and headers (all three columns). 2. Click the Chart Wizard button on the Standard toolbar or choose Insert –> Chart. The Chart Wizard opens with the Column chart type selected by default.

## How do you make a comparison?

There are some rules to help you make comparisons in English.

1. If the adjective (describing word) is one syllable, you can add -er.
2. If the adjective has two syllables, but ends in -y, you can change the end to -ier.
3. With other English adjectives of two syllables and more, you can’t change their endings.

## What graph category should you avoid?

Avoid animated charts and maps: It is not so easy to understand the prior scenes from a moving chart or map and value comparison in a current. Visualization can not be imprinted.