Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
  • Like
CHART AND GRAPH
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Now you can save presentations on your phone or tablet

Available for both IPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

CHART AND GRAPH

  • 782 views
Published

CURSO DE INGLÉS ---- 1 HORA 3,90 € …

CURSO DE INGLÉS ---- 1 HORA 3,90 €
clases de inglés en granollers
Cursos regulares e intensivos de lunes a sábados.
Tipos de cursos:
• De iniciación hasta nivel avanzado
• Práctica de conversación
• Inglés de negociación
• Inglés para médicos
• Inglés para el Turismo
• Preparación de exámenes ( KET, PET, FCE, EOI,CAE )
• Inglés para directivos de empresa
• Personalizados según objetivos del alumno
Características:
• Grupos reducidos,
• Método exclusivo
• Horarios flexibles
EL CURSO INCLUYE:
• Libro de gramática
• Dossier vocabulario
• Acceso al campus virtual
• Tutoría online

Se tendrá en cuenta si Usted se interesa por otros horarios, somos flexibles.
OTROS CURSOS: FRANCÉS, ESPAÑOL PARA EXTRANEJEROS, REPASO ESO

Para más información de los cursos llamar a

Tel : 93 879 23 67 / 678 60 58 03 / 676 18 97 63

Horarios

Lunes a Sábados de 7h00 am a las 22h00 pm
Email: info@aprendamosfacil.com
Web: www.aprendamosfacil.com

Published in Education
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
782
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
18
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. GE PA Y UDST Interpreting graphs Line graphs The verbs in the box on the right can all be used to describe plummet increase changes commonly represented on line graphs. Use your peak soar dictionary to look up the meanings of the verbs and then rocket fluctuate answer the following questions: level out drop 1 Which 5 verbs mean go up? decrease decline 2 Of these, which 3 mean go up suddenly/a lot? rise fall 3 Which 5 verbs mean go down? 4 Which verb means reach its highest level? 5 Which verb means stay the same? 6 Which verb means go up and down? Now decide which parts of the graphs below, showing the sales of a book between 1990 and 2000, can be described using the verbs given. Book sales 1990 – 1999 70 000 60 000 50 000 40 000 30 000 20 000 10 000 0 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 Book sales January – December 2000 20 000 15 000 10 000 5 000 0 Ja Fe M Ap M Ju Ju Au Se Oc No De ay ar nu ne ly pt br to ril gu ce ve ch em ua be ar m m st y be ry be r be r r r EXERCISE 1 Now, using the verbs above, 1 In the year 2000, sales _____ at the beginning of August. complete these sentences 2 Sales rocketed between 19_____ and 19_____ . using the information shown 3 From 1992 to 1993, sales of the book _____ . on the graphs: 4 Book sales fluctuated between _____ and _____ 2000. 5 Sales _____ between September and November 2000. 6 Sales started to fall for the first time in 19_____ . 7 Book sales _____ from 1994 to 1997. 8 However, from 1997 to 1999, sales _____ .S26 PHOTOCOPIABLE © OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS OXFORD STUDENTS DICTIONARY OF ENGLISH © Oxford University Press www.oup.com/elt
  • 2. ST UD STU Y PA Y PEXERCISE 2 GE AG DChanges can also be increase fall slightly slowly sharply Edescribed in more detail bymodifying a verb with an decrease rise rapidly steadily graduallyadverb. Using a verb from decline drop moderately dramaticallythe box on the left, and anadverb from the box on the 1 1990 -– 1992right, make sentences Sales increased/rose dramatically/sharply.describing the changes 2 1992 -– 1994represented on the line 3 1994 -– 1997graphs on page S26 for the 4 1997 -– 1999years or months shown. 5 July – August 2000The first one has been done 6 November – December 2000for you as an example. Look at the following two ways of expressing the same idea: — Sales increased dramatically from 1990 to 1992. subj + verb + adverb — There was a dramatic increase in sales from 1990 to 1992. There was/were + adjective + noun + in + sth Now turn the rest of the sentences you made in exercise 2 into similar sentences with an adjective + noun.EXERCISE 3Check your prepositions. 1 There was an increase _____ 50 000 between 1990 and 1992.Choose a preposition from 2 _____ 1994 _____ 1997, sales rose steadily _____ over 20 000.the box below to go into 3 Overall sales peaked _____ nearly 60000 _____ 1992, but theneach of the gaps in the plummeted _____ about 10000 over the next two years.sentences on the right, 4 In the year 2000, sales started _____ around 10 000. In the firstwhich describe the graphs month, there was a rise _____ around 2 000.on page S26. 5 After some fluctuations, sales in 2000 reached their peak _____ just over 15000, a rise _____ 5000 since the beginning of the year. at in to 6 Sales increased _____ over 10 000 between 1994 and 1997, but of by from then dropped _____ more than 10 000 between 1997 and 1999.EXERCISE 4The following paragraph Just over 10 000 copies of the book were sold in 1990. Salessummarizes the information increased dramatically over the next two years, to peak at almostin the two graphs on page 60 000 in 1992. However, sales then fell sharply to well under 30 000S26. Notice the expressions in the following year, and they went down by a further 12 000 or soin bold that refer to time between 1993 and 1994. There was a steady increase in sales overand amount. the next three years, and by 1997 there had been a rise of slightly more than 10 000. However, after this sales began to drop once more to approximately 10 000 in 1999. In the first six months of the year 2000, sales fluctuated, although there was a moderate increase in July-August, reaching a peak at well over 15 000. A sharp decrease followed, with sales falling to around 12 000 in September. They remained steady until November, when there was a slight increase. PHOTOCOPIABLE © OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS S27 OXFORD STUDENTS DICTIONARY OF ENGLISH © Oxford University Press www.oup.com/elt
  • 3. GE PA Y UD Now put the expressions from the box on well overST the left into the table on the right, from the well over just under ––––––––––– greatest amount to the smallest. The first ––––––––––– almost/nearly 10 000 one has been done for you as an example. ––––––––––– well under half Look at the two tables below for other exactly ––––––––––– ways to express amounts: just over ––––––––––– APPROXIMATIONS COMPARISONS approximately a little/slightly around 10 000 far more than about half a lot less than [+ uncountable noun] roughly 3 times much fewer than [+ countable noun] more or less considerably significantly EXERCISE 5 The two pie charts below illustrate two families’ average monthly expenditure. In the summary there are ten factual errors. Using the information on the pie charts, underline the mistakes and then rewrite the text, making the corrections necessary. The first one has been done for you as an example. Both families’ biggest expenditure each Family A’s monthly income month is the mortgage. Family A spends far Clothes 8% Misc 2% more on their mortgage than they do on anything else (32%). This is exactly half what they spend on entertainment each month. Their food budget (19%) is significantly Entertainment 16% Mortgage higher than their entertainment budget, 32% while they spend well under 10% each month on clothes. Family B’s clothes budget is far less (5%). Family B’s entertainment Car 9% budget is similar to Family A’s, at just 9%. In contrast, Family B spends much more on Bills 14% Food 19% bills each month, over a quarter of the whole monthly budget. This is compensated Family B’s monthly income for by their mortgage, which is slightly less than Family A’s, at only 24%. Just over 15% of Clothes 5% Misc 3% their monthly budget goes on the car, significantly more than the 9% that Family A spends each month. In general, Family B Entertainment 9% spends more on necessary items such as Mortgage bills, food and their car, while Family A 24% Car 14% allows slightly more money for entertainment and clothes. Bills 24% Food 21% — Family A’s biggest expenditure each month is the mortgage...S28 PHOTOCOPIABLE © OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS OXFORD STUDENTS DICTIONARY OF ENGLISH © Oxford University Press www.oup.com/elt