There are many different kinds of bar graph or bar chart but the fact that each of these charts or graphs has its particular use, some of them can be challenging to understand while some other graphs can be so easy to understand as well as to use

- Label the x-axis: divide the quantity of squares across the graph by the amount of bars needed to be drawn to find the width of individual bars. If this gives a fraction, round down to the nearest whole number
- Label the y-axis: divide the highest value among the bars by the amount of squares above the bottom axis to find what each square represents. Label the point where the axes meet zero (0). Each square above 0 increases by the calculated amount until the value is equal to or greater than the largest vertical bar
- Draw your bars: extend the marked base on the bottom axis to the x-axis labeled with the value of that bar. If the value falls between 2 lines, approximate where the correct value would lie
- Interpret the data: now that you have created your bar chart, you can have a better sense as well as inspect the data since you can visualize it

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There are many different kinds of bar graph or bar chart but the fact that each of these charts or graphs has its particular use, some of them can be challenging to understand while some other graphs can be so easy to understand as well as to use

- Label the x-axis: divide the quantity of squares across the graph by the amount of bars needed to be drawn to find the width of individual bars. If this gives a fraction, round down to the nearest whole number
- Label the y-axis: divide the highest value among the bars by the amount of squares above the bottom axis to find what each square represents. Label the point where the axes meet zero (0). Each square above 0 increases by the calculated amount until the value is equal to or greater than the largest vertical bar
- Draw your bars: extend the marked base on the bottom axis to the x-axis labeled with the value of that bar. If the value falls between 2 lines, approximate where the correct value would lie
- Interpret the data: now that you have created your bar chart, you can have a better sense as well as inspect the data since you can visualize it

There are many different kinds of bar graph or bar chart but the fact that each of these charts or graphs has its particular use, some of them can be challenging to understand while some other graphs can be so easy to understand as well as to use

- Label the x-axis: divide the quantity of squares across the graph by the amount of bars needed to be drawn to find the width of individual bars. If this gives a fraction, round down to the nearest whole number
- Label the y-axis: divide the highest value among the bars by the amount of squares above the bottom axis to find what each square represents. Label the point where the axes meet zero (0). Each square above 0 increases by the calculated amount until the value is equal to or greater than the largest vertical bar
- Draw your bars: extend the marked base on the bottom axis to the x-axis labeled with the value of that bar. If the value falls between 2 lines, approximate where the correct value would lie
- Interpret the data: now that you have created your bar chart, you can have a better sense as well as inspect the data since you can visualize it