1The table draws a comparison between the proportions of bicycle users of both genders across five age groups ranging from 0-9 to 60 years old and above in a certain town in the year 2011. 2The most distinctive feature of the table is the considerably higher rate of bicycle use among male and female residents younger than 17 which almost substantially diminished with age.
3In the case of female bicycle users, roughly 51 per cent of those under age 10 had a tendency to ride bicycles. This figure was followed by that of females aged 10 to 17 years with just over 40 per cent. By contrast, smaller percentages of those in the next two age groups- the young (18 to 39 years old) and the middle-aged (40 to 59 years old)- showed lower interest in cycling so that their rates were lower than that for women older than 60.
4As for males, a somewhat similar pattern of bicycle riding could be observed as approximately 50 per cent of those younger than 9 and 25 per cent of those aged 10 to 17 years old turned out to be bicycle users. Surprisingly, men ranging in age from 18 to 60 years and older presented comparatively lower rates of bicycle use as compared to their female counterparts. Across both genders, however, bicycle use inversely correlated with age.
5By and large, bicycles seem to be far more popular with the female dwellers of the given town as larger percentages of them were inclined to use them.
1. Introduction (type of graph and the variables)
2. General trend (the most observable pattern)
3. A detailed view of the first set of data (the most notable patterns)
4. A detailed view of the second set of data (the most notable patterns) with the inclusion of the similarities and differences between the changes in the variables
5. Conclusion (interpretation of the given data)