*Topic:

The graph shows Underground Station passenger numbers in London.

Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant.

*Answer:
The chart illustrates how many people use the the London Underground Station at one particular hour from 6 a.m to 10 p.m.

Overall, the number of people using the London Underground Station fluctuates. Most people travel underground in London at 8 o’ clock in the morning and 8 o’clock in the afternoon and the least people move around by the same means of transport at 4 p.m.

At 6 o’clock in the morning, there is exactly 100 passengers at the London Underground Station. After two hours, the figure sharply goes up by 300 people. It then drops down significantly to just under 200 users when the clock strikes 10 o’clock and slowly increases to 300 four hours later. At 4 o’clock in the afternoon, the number is the least, only 100, compared to that at 8 a.m which peaks at 400. From 4 p.m, a greater many of people use the tube, so the number peaks again at 400 at 6 p.m. It then goes down dramatically to a bit over 100 passengers at 8 p.m.

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The chart (This is not a chart.) illustrates (poor word choice) how many the number of people that use the the London Underground Station at one particular hour (One hour is just one of them, for example, 10 am. ) from 6 a.m to 10 p.m.

Overall, the number of people using the London Underground Station varies quite a bit over the day. fluctuates. (Read my advice about "fluctuation" This pattern is not fluctuation.) Most people travel underground in London at 8 o’ clock in the morning and 8 o’clock in the afternoon and the least people move around by the same means of transport (incorrect expression) at 4 p.m.

At 6 o’clock in the morning, there is (wrong verb form) exactly 100 passengers at the London Underground Station. After two hours, the figure (wrong word) sharply the number rises to a peak of 400 goes up by 300 people. It then drops down significantly to just under 200 users when the clock strikes (That is informal and casual. ) at 10 o’clock and slowly increases to 300 four hours later. At 4 o’clock in the afternoon, the number is the least, only 100, one-quarter of its morning peak. (You already gave that information. The present tense is odd, since 8 am is before 4 pm. To have coherence and cohesion, you need to describe 8 am as a peak, with its number. Then the text reads very nicely.) compared to that at 8 a.m which peaks at 400. From 4 p.m, a greater many of people (unnatural) use the tube, so the number peaks again at 380 400 at 6 p.m. (It is clearly not as high as the 8 am peak.) It then goes down dramatically to a bit over 100 passengers at 8 p.m.


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Sample essay:

The line graph plots the number of passengers in a London Underground station observed each hour of the day starting at 6 am and ending at 10 pm.

Overall, the busiest hours are at 8 in the morning and 6 in the afternoon. There is a noticeable lull in passenger traffic at 4 pm.

In detail, the day begins at 6 am with a count of 100, which doubles at 7 am, and then redoubles at 8 am. This represents one of the two daily peak hours. From that point, 400, it drops off to a midmorning lull of 180 at 10 am. The midday hours are slightly busier, ranging from 200 at 11 am to 300 at 2 pm. There is another lull in midafternoon, dipping to a value as low as the 6 am start, 100. However, as the rush hour approaches, numbers go up rapidly to the second daily peak of 380 at 6 pm. Two hours later, numbers have declined to about 120, and remain in a rather narrow range, 120-170 for the last two hours of the day. The average hourly passenger count throughout the entire day is between 200 and 250.