The graph below shows the changes in the maximum number of Asian elephants between 1994 and 2007. Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant.
Sample 1 The Graph Below Shows the Changes in The Maximum Number of Asian Elephants Between 1994 and 2007
The bar graph elucidates the changes in counting Asian elephants in Vietnam, India, Malaysia, Sri Lanka, Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar, Thailand, and China between 1994 and 2007. The data is calibrated in thousands.
After analysing the bar graph, it can be seen clearly that Vietnam has counted the population of Asian elephants for two years. In contrast, there were significant differences observed in India, where there were nearly a thousand people in 1997 compared to 3500 in 2400. Likewise, counting wild animals was identical to that witnessed in Malaysia and Sri Lanka in 1997. At the same time, growth in the following year remained similar in the same two regions that had been observed collectively.
Further strengthening the bar graph, Cambodia had a negligible difference between 1998 and 2007. According to the estimate, approximately one-tenth of the population of Asian elephants is in loans. Apart from that, in terms of the Myanmar nation, there were 4800 more Asian elephants in 1997 than in 2007. While in the initial year, the standard of living decreased by almost one-fourth in Thailand, which decreased by tiny fractions in 2007. Last but not least, the 1500 population of China was seen by Asian elephants in both years correspondingly.
Overall, it is clear that India had the highest population estimate, while China had the lowest population.
Sample 2 The Graph Below Shows the Changes in The Maximum Number of Asian Elephants Between 1994 and 2007
The bar graph provides further details regarding the highest number of Asian elephants in the period 1994-2007 in different countries of the world.
Overall, some States had the major concentration of those animals. The remaining Nations, instead, shared a medium level in the distribution.
Exactly 25 years ago, India dominated the scene with over 10000 elephants. It was followed by Myanmar (5500) and Thailand (around 3800). Besides these Countries, no one could succeed with 3000 units. Malaysia and Sri Lanka had the same number of exemplars (3000). Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos and China stood barely at 1000.
In 2004, India kept on being predominant, though the proportion of the livelihood decreased a great deal. In fact, from the previous 10000 units, it dropped considerably to 7500. Conversely, Myanmar had not the same loss. Indeed, the number of elephants here waned slightly from 5100 to 4800. The same trend occurred in most of the other States.
In Vietnam (1000), Cambodia (1100), Laos (1000) and China (500) the estimated maximum population did not change so much from 1997. The only exceptions were Malaysia and Thailand. The first saw a dramatic decline losing one-third of the giant creatures in 7 years, whereas, in Thailand, the scissor was ever wider from 3800 to 1000.
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