The table below gives information on consumer spending on different items in five different countries in 2002.


The chart compares the proportion of expenditure on three groups of items in five nations in the year 2002.

Overall, consumers in all five countries spent the most on food, drinks, and tobacco. On the other hand, the leisure/education category has the lowest percentages in the table.

For Turkey and Ireland, their figures for food and tobacco were noticeably higher than any of the other nations, accounting for 32.14% and 28.91% respectively. In terms of spending on leisure and education, people in Turkey used over 4% of their money on this category, also the highest among the five nations. For Italy, the largest proportion of consumer spending went on clothing and footwear, at 9%.

The figures for Spain and Sweden experienced opposite patterns in 2002. As for Spain, although people in this country spent a relatively high expenditure on food/drinks/tobacco and clothing/footwear, the figure for the other category was the lowest, at just 1.98%. The figure for leisure/education in Sweden, however, ranked second, despite its low percentage on spending on the remaining groups of items.



Also, I have one question to ask. In the sentence "For Turkey and Ireland, their figures for food and tobacco were noticeably higher than any of the other nations, accounting for 32.14% and 28.91% respectively", do I need "any of"? When can I omit these?

The chart compares five countries (Ireland, Italy, Spain, Sweden, and Turkey) in terms of their proportion of percentage expenditure on three categories (food/drinks/tobacco, clothing/footwear, and leisure/education) groups of items in five nations in the year 2002.

Overall, consumers in all five countries spent the most on food, drinks, and tobacco, . On the other hand, and the least on leisure/education. category has the lowest percentages in the table.

For Spending in Turkey and Ireland , their figures for on food and tobacco were was noticeably higher than in any of the other nations, accounting for 32.14% and 28.91% respectively. In terms of spending on leisure and education, people in Turkey used spent over 4% of their money on this category, also the highest among the five nations. For Italy, the largest proportion of consumer spending went on clothing and footwear, at 9%.

[ 1] The figures for Spain and Sweden experienced opposite patterns in 2002. As for In Spain, although people in [ 2] this country there spent a relatively high expenditure proportion on food/drinks/tobacco and clothing/footwear, the figure for the other category leisure/education was the lowest, at just 1.98%. The figure for leisure/education in Sweden’s figures, however, were below those of Spain, except for its expenditure on leisure and education, which was just over 3%. ranked second, despite its low percentage on spending on the remaining groups of items.

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[ 1]: That is clumsy and vague. Write concise and straightforward sentences.

[ 2]: “this country” refers to the country you are in.

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Also, I have one question to ask. In the sentence "For Turkey and Ireland, their figures for food and tobacco were noticeably higher than any of the other nations, accounting for 32.14% and 28.91% respectively", do I need "any of"? When can I omit these?

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You need “than those in any of the other nations”. those = figures. Otherwise, your comparison could be considered flawed.