The line graph illustrates the proportion of exports in Australia to Japan, the United States, China, and India over a period of 22 years.

Overall, it is obvious that the percentage of Australian exports to China and India had an upward trend, whereas there was a downward trend in the other countries.

In 1990, the percentage of exporting from Australia to Japan was the highest in the four countries, about 22%. However, this figure decreased considerably to 20% in 1995 and then fell gradually to around 18% in 17 years later. There was an opposite trend witnessed in exporting to the China market, Australia exported approximately 2.5% of its goods in 1990, and increased slightly to 5% in 10 years later, then continued climbing dramatically to nearly 28% in 2012.

In the early years of the period, the proportion of Australian exports to the Indian market remained stable at 1% - the lowest percentage compared to the others. In 2010, this figure reached a peak at 7%, and over the American market. In 1990, the United States imported over 10% of Australia’s goods. However, this figure had a significant fluctuation, dropped to about 8% in 1995, then increased to over 10% in 2000 and hit the lowest point at 5% in 2010.

The line graph illustrates (Poor word choice. Read my advice.) the proportion of exports in (wrong preposition) Australia to Japan, the United States, China, and India over a period of 22 years. (Which 22 years? 1890-1912? 1900-1922? or something different? Do not confuse the reader. Be precise and accurate.)

Overall, it is obvious that (Delete. Read my advice.) the percentage of Australian exports to China and India had an upward trend, whereas there was a downward trend in the other countries.

In 1990, the percentage of exporting (wrong word) from Australia to Japan was the highest in the four countries, about 22%. However, this figure (Poor word choice. Read my advice.) it decreased considerably to 20% in 1995 and then fell gradually to around 18% in 17 years later. There was an opposite trend witnessed (wrong word. Read my advice.) in exporting to the China market, Australia exported approximately 2.5% of its goods (incorrect expression) in 1990, and increased slightly to 5% in 10 years later, then continued climbing dramatically to nearly 28% in 2012. (You do not need

In the early years of the period, the proportion of Australian exports to the Indian market remained constant stable (wrong word) at 1% - the lowest percentage compared to the others. In 2010, this figure it reached a peak at 7%, and over the American market. (That does not make sense.) In 1990, the United States imported over 10% of Australia’s goods. (incorrect) However, this figure had a significant fluctuation, (wrong word. Read my advice.) dropped to about 8% in 1995, then increased to over 10% in 2000 and hit the lowest point at 5% in 2010.


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The line graph plots the percentage of total exports out of Australia to Japan, the US, China and India between 1990 and 2012.

Overall, the relative proportions of exports to Japan and the US declined, whereas they rose for the other two countries. Japan was the largest importer in 1990, but was surpassed by China in 2007, which took first place for the rest of the period.

In detail, in 1990, these four countries represented about 40% of Australia's total exports, and their share grew to 57% in 2012. Most of the rise can be attributed to the growth in exports to China, which started at about 3% and went up to 27%. Japan was the leader in 1990 with 26%, but declined steadily to about 17%. The US, which took about 11% in 1990, and was second after Japan, varied between 5 and 11%. Except for 2008-2011, when it was higher than the US, India had the lowest percentages, starting below China at 1% in 1990 and peaking at 7% in 2010.