These seven graphs are from a group of 179 graphs of consumer products and services, published in Hfrance.fr, which show inflation (increase , in red) or year-to-year deflation (decrease, in blue) ("change from previous 12 months ") in prices. For example, the dark blue arrow on November TV 2020 represents a drop of about 20% of the average price compared to the average price of November 2019.
On Wednesday, October 20, we will moderate your responses live Online By Friday morning October 22, we will provide the "Reveal": the free online link of graphics, additional information and questions.ons, reviews for student titles and stat nuggets.
After carefully looking at the graphs above (or at this full size image ), answer these four questions:
What do you notice?
What are you wondering?
The questions are designed to build on each other, so try to answer them in order.
2. Then join the online conversation by clicking the comment button and posting in the box. (Teachers of students under 13 are encouraged to post their students' responses.)
3. Under the reply box, there is an option to click on "Email me when my comment is posted". This sends the link to your answer which you can share with your teacher.
4. After posting, read what others have said, then respond to someone else by posting a comment. Use the "Reply" button for yourselfaddress this student directly.
On Wednesday, October 20, the teachers of our collaborator, the American Statistical Association , will facilitate this discussion from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. EST.
5. By Friday morning October 22, we'll be showing you more information about the chart, including a free link to the article that includes this chart, at the bottom of this article. We encourage you to post additional comments based on the article, possibly using statistical terms defined in the Stat Nuggets.
We will post more information here iudi afternoon. Stay tuned!
• See all graphics in this series or collections of 60 of our favorite graphics, 28 graphics that teach inequalities and 24 graphics on climate change .
• See our archives whichrefer to all previous versions, organized by topic , type of chart and Stat Nugget .
• Learn more about the advice and wonder the teaching strategy of this video and how and why other teachers uset this strategy from our on-demand webinar .
• Subscribe to our free weekly Learning Network newsletter so you never miss a graph. Charts are always broadcast Friday before Wednesday in live-moderation to give teachers time to plan ahead.
• Go to the American Statistical Association K-12 website , which includes statistical resources for theteachers, student-generated census data in schools, professional development opportunities and more.
Students 13 years and over in the United States United and Britain, and ages 16 and over elsewhere, are welcome to comment. All comments are moderated by The Learning Network staff, but remember that once your comment is accepted, it will be made public.