The line graph compares the amount of merchandise supply in million tonnes transported in the United Kingdom between 1974-2002 via 4 different types of transportation: road, water, rail and pipeline.

Overall, the road was the most widely-used choice, followed by water and rail, while the pipeline was consistently the least popular option to carry goods throughout the 28 years period.

In 1974, around 70 million tonnes of products were transported using the road, as opposed to water, rail, and pipeline, with approximately 40 million tonnes, 39 million tonnes and 5 million tonnes respectively. From 1978 to 1990, the figures for road and rail dropped slightly whereas those for water and pipeline rose gradually and remain stable.

Between 1990-2002, the number of goods carried by road soared from about 80 to nearly 100 million tonnes. In terms of water and rail, although both experienced small decreases at first, continued to rise steadily from 1994 to 2002. In contrast, pipeline fell from around 25 million tonnes to 20 million tonnes and remained static.

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The graph below shows the quantities of goods transported in the UK between 1974 and 2002 by four different modes of transport.
Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant.

The line graph compares the amount of merchandise supply (wrong expression) in million tonnes transported in the United Kingdom between 1974-2002 via 4 four different types of transportation: road, water, rail and pipeline.

Overall, the road was the most widely-used choice, followed by water and rail, while the pipeline was consistently used the least popular option to carry goods throughout the 28 years period. (wrong expression. 28-year period.)

In 1974, around 70 million tonnes of products were transported using the by road, as opposed to water, rail, and pipeline, with approximately 40 million tonnes, 39 million tonnes and 5 million tonnes respectively. From 1978 to 1990, the figures (wrong word) for road and rail dropped slightly whereas those for water and pipeline rose gradually and remain stable.

Between 1990-2002, the number (wrong word) of goods carried by road soared (wrong word) from about 80 to nearly 100 million tonnes. In terms of water and rail, although both experienced (wrong word) small decreases at first, continued to rise steadily from 1994 to 2002. (ungrammatical, no subject) In contrast, pipeline fell from around 25 million tonnes to 20 million tonnes and remained static. (wrong word)