The chart gives information about the proportion of students choosing different science subjects in a university in 1992 and 2012.

The first bar chart plots the gender distribution in enrolment of science disciplines while the accompanying bar chart compares the proportion of undergraduates choosing three specified subjects, namely biology, physics, and computer science in two years 1992,2012

In general, the gender gap when it comes to studying science subjects narrowed sharply over the years. Additionally, there was a decrease in the percentage of biology and physics students. However, it was not the case for computer sciences.

In 1992, more than three-fifths of male attended science classes, which was twofold as much as that of their opposite peer-groups. Nevertheless, in next ten years, there was not much difference in both, as the latter had a further 10% increase while a notable decrease of 12% for the former. In 1992, biology was by far the most common science subject across all disciplines, accounting for 62%, nearly tripling the physics’ percentage (22%) compared to a modest 2% in computer science. The year 2012 showed more significant changes. The proportion of biology learners dropped dramatically to 42%, whereas physics students remained unchanged and computer science became more favored with its rising percentage to over 20%.

Sorry, but the charts are too small and the text to too blurry to read. Please attach a better image.

desk slide 241The first bar chart plots the gender distribution in enrolment of science disciplines

The first bar chart compares the percentages of male and female students who elected to major in the sciences at one university in 1992 and 2012

desk slide 241accompanying bar chart compares the proportion of undergraduates choosing three specified subjects, namely biology, physics, and computer science in two years 1992,2012

The second bar chart shows the percentage of students majoring in the sciences who enrolled in biology, physics and computer science, also in 1992 and 2012.

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I'm honestly sorry for these blurry pictures. I have posted them again

Topic:

The charts show the percentage of male and female students choosing science subjects in one university in 1992 and 2012 and the three most popular science subjects which they studied.

The first bar chart plots the gender distribution in enrolment of science disciplines (not a good description) while the accompanying second bar chart compares the proportion of undergraduates (incorrect) choosing three specified subjects, namely biology, physics, and computer science in two years 1992,2012. (Ungrammatical, missing conjunction)

See my earlier comments on the first paragraph. Your writing is rather awkward and not clear.

The first bar chart compares the percentages of male and female students who elected to major in the sciences at one university in 1992 and 2012. The second bar chart shows the percentage of students majoring in the sciences who enrolled in biology, physics and computer science, also in 1992 and 2012.


In general, the gender gap (you need to state that there was a gap, first) when it comes to studying science subjects narrowed sharply over the years. Additionally, there was a decrease in the percentage of biology and physics students. However, it was not the case for computer science. sciences. (You missed a major point from this task.)

In 1992, more than three-fifths of male (wrong form) attended (wrong word) science classes, which was twofold as much as that of the women their opposite peer-groups. (Very awkward, unnatural) Nevertheless, in next ten years later, there was not much difference in both, as the women latter had a further 10% increase while there was a notable decrease of 12% for the men. former. In 1992, biology was by far the most common science subject across all disciplines, accounting for 62%, nearly triple that of tripling (wrong form) the physics percentage (22%) compared to a modest 2% in computer science. The year 2012 showed more significant changes. The proportion of biology learners majors dropped dramatically to 42%, whereas physics the percentage that chose physics students remained unchanged (That is not true. Physics enrollments decreased about 2-3 %) and computer science became more popular favored with its rising a percentage of about 25%. to over 20%.


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The first bar chart compares the percentages of male and female students who elected to study science in one university in 1992 and 2012. The second bar chart shows the percentage of science majors who were enrolled in biology, physics or computer science, also in 1992 and 2012.

Overall, more males than females chose to study science, but the difference between them narrowed significantly. Biology and physics became less popular in contrast to computer science.

In detail, nearly two-thirds of the men at this university were enrolled in a science major in 1992, and that dropped to half in 2012. In contrast, the percentage of women went up from 30 to 45%. In 1992, 65% of these men and women were studying biology, 23% in Physics and 3% in Computer Science, so these three subjects accounted for about nine out of every ten science students. In 2012, relatively fewer selected Biology, 42%, and Physics had also declined by 3%. But about one in four were in Computer Science. Just under 90% of all the science students were in these three disciplines.

Thank you so much