presenting your data you should also describe it. Try not to treat
them as separate sections. For example, if you produce a scatter
graph using Excel (TM)
cut and paste it into a word processing package and describe it
should attempt to use a wide range of appropriate
techniques to present your data. For example use a range of graphs
(bar/pie charts/scatter graphs etc.), maps (landuse/sketch map
etc.), tables, photographs and statistical methods to present
your data. Make sure the technique is appropriate. For example
if you are trying to find out whether there is a relationship
between two sets of data consider a scatter graph rather than
two bar graphs.
sure your annotate (label) all photographs and sketches you include
in your project. This shows the examiner how you are using them.
Without annotations your pictures/sketches are meaningless.
Bar charts to show frequency, line graphs and scatter graphs to
show correlations, pie charts and % bar graphs to show percentages.
Locational maps, choropleth maps, dot maps, distribution maps
Listing data, grouping data and ranking data etc.
all your fieldwork notes/data in its original form. Do not
rewrite it. It is evidence that you completed the fieldwork for
to Stage 4 - Data Interpretation (description)