The given line graph illustrates information about the proportion of individuals of certain ages presented in live musical shows over five years between 2010 and 2015.
Overall, the line graph reveals that teenagers and adults were more interested in attending live music concerts, while senior citizens were the least curious about attending live music shows.
At first, in 2010, about 50 per cent of 25- to 44-year-old people attended the live show, but it decreased significantly in 2011 to 40 per cent; however, in 2013, this number increased to 50 per cent, and at the end of the period in 2015, it remained the same. As for the 16-to- 24-year-old people over the five-year period, the number increased sharply, from 40 per cent to about 70 per cent, between 2010 and 2015. As for the 45-to-54-year-old individuals, they had the same interest as 16-to-24-year-old young people in 2010, although it decreased steadily in three years to approximately 30 per cent at the end of 2015, it went up to around 47 per cent.
Senior citizens had the least interest in 2010, at about 10 per cent, and their test changed in one year and rose to 20 per cent, but over a four-year period, their interest went down and increased to 20 per cent at the same rate as 2011. As for the 55-to 64-year-olds, their curiosity about attending the live concert increased slightly from around 23 per cent to approximately 30 per cent in 2012, and in 2015, it declined to when it started.
Sample 2: The Line Chart Shows the Percentage of People of Different Age Groups in The City
The given linear graph delineates the information about how many individuals from the district age group joined the music concerts in the city from 2005 to 2015. The data has been calibrated in percentages.
Overall, it is evident that the highest ratio of people attending concerts was from the lowest group, whereas the opposite could be seen in people over the age of 75. Another interesting point is that all age groups showed an increasing trend over time.
To begin with, in 2010, the 25-44 age group had the maximum percentage, which was 50%, followed by 16-24, 45-54, 55-64, and 75 and above; their figures were 40%, 40%, 25%, and 10%, respectively. However, the ratio of the 16–24 age group surpassed the 25–44 age group, and then it remained at the first position till 2015. On the other hand, a slight difference of about 10% was observed in both 25-44 and 45-54 individuals after decreasing it and reaching second and third positions.
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In regards to further information, the ratio of 55-64-year-olds ranged from 20% to 27%, which did not show any fluctuations. Although the ratio of the old generation above 75 years old, in contrast, went up in 2001, which was its zenith point, it remained less than that of other age groups.