Topics: Water, Water cycle, Chart Pages: 15 (4916 words) Published: February 2, 2013
Contents
1.Line graph2
1.1.Tips for Line graph2
1.2.Internet Users as percentage of population3
1.3.Internatioal migration in UK4
1.4.UK acid rain emission5
1.5.Water consumption6
1.6.Car ownership7
2.Bar chart8
2.1.Marriages and divorces8
2.2.Levels of participation9
2.3.Consumer good11
2.4.House prices12
3.Table13
3.1.Tips for table13
3.2.Rail networks14
3.3.Poverty proportion in Australia15
3.4.Daily activities16
3.5.Goods consumer17
4.Pie chart18
4.1.Cam7, page 10118
4.2.Diet19
5.Map20
5.1.Village of Chorleywood20
5.2.Gallery21
5.3.House design22
5.4.2 proposed supermarket23
6.Process24
6.1.Tips for process diagram24
6.2.Forecast in Australia25
6.3.Brick manufactuting26
6.4.Water cycle27

Line graph
Tips for Line graph
Line graphs always show changes over time. Here's some advice about how to describe them: * Try to write 4 paragraphs - introduction, summary of main points, 2 detail paragraphs. * For your summary paragraph, look at the "big picture" - what changes happened to all of the lines from the beginning to the end of the period shown (i.e. from the first year to the last). Is there a trend that all of the lines follow (e.g. an overall increase)? * You don't need to give numbers in your summary paragraph. Numbers are specific details. Just mention general things like 'overall change', 'highest' and 'lowest', without giving specific figures. * Never describe each line separately. The examiner wants to see comparisons. * If the graph shows years, you won't have time to mention all of them. The key years to describe are the first year and the last year. You should also mention any 'special' years (e.g. a peak or a significant rise/fall). * Start describing details (paragraph 3) with a comparison of the lines for the first year shown on the graph (e.g. in 1990, the number of...). * Use the past simple (increased, fell) for past years, and 'will' or 'is expected/predicted to' for future years. * Don't use the passive (e.g. the number was increased), continuous (e.g. the number was increasing), or perfect tenses (e.g. the number has increased).

Internet Users as percentage of population

International migration in UK

The chart gives information about UK immigration, emigration and net migration between 1999 and 2008. Both immigration and emigration rates rose over the period shown, but the figures for immigration were significantly higher. Net migration peaked in 2004 and 2007. In 1999, over 450,000 people came to live in the UK, while the number of people who emigrated stood at just under 300,000. The figure for net migration was around 160,000, and it remained at a similar level until 2003. From 1999 to 2004, the immigration rate rose by nearly 150,000 people, but there was a much smaller rise in emigration. Net migration peaked at almost 250,000 people in 2004. After 2004, the rate of immigration remained high, but the number of...