The table charts compare the production of milk in the Netherlands, Australia, Tanzania, and Guatemala in the years 1980, 2000, and 2010 presented in liters. Overall, it is noticeable that Netherlands, Tanzania, and Guatemala followed an increasing trend, while there was a decrease in milk production in Australia over the given timeframe.
To begin with, the Netherlands had the highest milk output throughout the given years. In 1990, 11,262,000 liters of milk were produced in the Netherlands, with only a 46,000-liter difference in Australia. It dropped to 11,155,000 liters in 2000 before it showed a significant rise to 11,466,000 liters in 2010.
However, Tanzania produced much lesser milk than the Netherlands, with 87000 liters of milk in 1990, and it noticeably inclined to 1,55,000 liter in 2010; likewise, the production of milk in Guatemala witnessed an upsurge over the years, and an amount of 84, 000 liters was produced 2010.
In contrast, milk production in Australia showed a steady decline from 11,246,000 in 1990 to 9,165,000 in 2010 after reaching 1,42,000 in 2000.
Sample 2:-The Table Chart Illustrates the Milk Production in A Year
The table chart gives information about the manufacture of milk in four different nations(Netherlands, Australia, Tanzania, and Guatemala) between 1990 and 2010.
Overall, In terms, the Netherlands remained constant to the biggest produced throughout these periods, but in the second period, it dropped slowly. While decreasing milk liters in Australia compared to Tanzania and Guatemala, these intervals rapidly increase significantly.
On the one hand, by 1990, Netherlands and Australia had a rise in construction, about 11,262,000 – 246,000, respectively. By contracts, Tanzania creates 87,000 higher than Guatemala, whose liters about 26,000.
However, in 2000 milk production in the Netherlands had dropped slightly. Likewise, Australia had approximately 11,105,000 liters. Furthermore, ( Tanzania and Guatemala) have increased substantially. During 2010 the Netherlands was growth to 11,466 000 liters, similar to Tanzania and Guatemala, had soared enormously to nearly 1,55,00 Tanzanian liters, and thus, 84,000 to other countries except for Australian manufacture of milk had declined to around 9,165,000.