The charts show world pineapple exports by the top three pineapple-producing countries in 2009 and 2019, and a breakdown of the cost to the consumer of each pineapple in 2019.

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

The two charts depict the number of globally exported pineapples, produced in three nations, ranked as top three between 2009 and 2019, and proportions of the price to each pineapple consumption.

Overall, the number of pineapples exported in country C was extremely low. While country A exported the fruit in 2019 the most compared with three nations. From the second chart, distribution and retail accounted for the most proportion as opposed to other categories, meanwhile; producer and export costs made up least.

In 2009, the number of exports in country B was represented largest among the three nations, at over 4 million while country C gained least, at nearly 0,1 million. In 2019, the data for exports in country A predominated other nations, at considerably 10 million. Conversely, the values for countries B and C had lows of 0,8 and 0,3 million respectively.

Regarding the pie chart, there was a significant percentage in distribution and retail, at 35 percent. Conversely, producer and export costs occupied modestly, at 5 percent and 4 percent respectively. Other categories namely taxes and profit together summed 34 percent, sharing the same value as distribution, at 16 percent for taxes and 18 percent for profit.

The charts show world pineapple exports by the top three pineapple-producing countries in 2009 and 2019, and a breakdown of the cost to the consumer of each pineapple in 2019.

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

The two charts depict the number of globally exported pineapples, produced in three nations, ranked as top three between 2009 and 2019, and proportions of the price to each pineapple consumption.

Overall, the number of pineapples exported in country C was extremely low. While country A exported the fruit in 2019 the most compared with three nations. From the second chart, distribution and retail accounted for the most proportion as opposed to other categories, meanwhile; producer and export costs made up least.

In 2009, the number of exports in country B was represented largest among the three nations, at over 4 million while country C gained least, at nearly 0,1 million. In 2019, the data for exports in country A predominated other nations, at considerably 10 million. Conversely, the values for countries B and C had lows of 0,8 and 0,3 million respectively.

Regarding the pie chart, there was a significant percentage in distribution and retail, at 35 percent. Conversely, producer and export costs occupied modestly, at 5 percent and 4 percent respectively. Other categories namely taxes and profit together summed 34 percent, sharing the same value as distribution, at 16 percent for taxes and 18 percent for profit.

The two (What kind of charts?) charts depict the number of globally exported pineapples, (That is not correct. There are no counts of fruit.) produced in three nations, (What are these nations?) ranked as top three between 2009 and 2019, and proportions of the price to each pineapple consumption. (That is not correct. When there are two very different charts, as there are here, you have to describe them in different sentences. Otherwise, your writing will not make any sense at all. The goal is clarity and precision in a mathematical context. )

Overall, the number of pineapples exported (incorrect. The chart does not measure numbers of pineapples.) in country C was extremely low. While country A exported the fruit in 2019 the most (unnatural expression ) compared with three nations. From the second chart, distribution and retail accounted for the most proportion (That does not make sense. How many categories are there? What is being divided?) as opposed to other categories, meanwhile; (The semicolon goes before, not after, the adverb. You have the two punctuation marks reversed.) ) producer and export costs made up least.

In 2009, the number of exports (Incorrect. The number of shipments is not plotted) in country B was represented (wrong verb) largest among the three nations, at over 4 million (4 million shipments? 4 million pieces of fruit? What is measured?) while country C gained (wrong verb - gain means to increase, get larger, or go up. ) least, at nearly 0,1 million. In 2019, the data for exports (wrong expression) in country A predominated other nations, at considerably 10 million. Conversely, the values for countries B and C had lows of 0,8 and 0,3 million respectively.

Regarding the pie chart, (You never mentioned a "pie" chart. You need to put this in the first paragraph. Describe what is plotted, how many subdivisions, and what they are. ) there was a significant percentage (percentage of what?) in distribution and retail, at 35 percent. Conversely, producer and export costs occupied (wrong verb) modestly, at 5 percent and 4 percent respectively. Other categories namely taxes and profit together summed 34 percent, sharing the same value as distribution, at 16 percent for taxes and 18 percent for profit.


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The bar chart compares the amounts of pineapple, in millions of metric tonnes (MMt), exported by the three top producer countries, A, B and C in 2009 and 2019. In addition, the pie chart gives the components of the cost of each pineapple for the retail buyer in 2019. There are seven, including transportation, production, and distribution.

Overall, exports increased substantially over the decade, mainly due to the contribution of A. B slipped from being the top producer in 2009 to second place in 2019. The highest cost to the consumer was in distribution and retail.

In detail, total exports in 2009 was about 6 MMt, with most of it (just under 5) coming from B and a negligible amount (0.2) coming from C. In contrast, the total in 2019 was over12 MMt, with just over 10 being exported from A and 1.5 from B. If the consumer paid $1 for a pineapple in 2019, the majority of that cost ($0.51) would have been paying for taxes, distribution and retail. Production, export and shipping added up to about a third ($0.31) and there was a profit of $0.18.