The graph below gives information about how much people in the United States and the United Kingdom spend on fuel.

The bar chart compares expenditure on fuel between the US and the UK. The amounts are shown for people in each of three income brackets, high, average, and low.

Overall, the percentage of income spent on fuel generally gets higher in the UK, whereas it decreases in the US.

There was a major discrepancy between the poorest and the wealthiest expenditure, which is greater in the UK than in America. The spending on petrol by the poorest in the US was four times bigger than that of English people, at nearly 4% and 1% respectively. By contrast, both the richest people in America and England allocated around 3% for fuel.

In the USA, the percentage of income spent by the poor can be twice that spent by the rich. However, in the UK. the percentage spent rises quite steeply for the poorer members of the population but then remains almost constant apart from the very richest, where it falls again. In both countries, people on middle incomes spend about the same percentage.

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The bar chart (It is not a bar chart.) compares expenditure on fuel (That is now exactly correct. Amounts are not in dollars or pounds. ) between the US and the UK. The amounts are shown for people in each of three income brackets, high, average, and low. (That is not correct either - the line graph is continuous as a function of income. You did not describe this graph correctly.)

Overall, the percentage of income (You did not mention that in the first paragraph.) spent on fuel generally gets higher (Higher by what measure?) in the UK, whereas it decreases in the US.

There was a major discrepancy between the poorest and the wealthiest expenditure, which is greater in the UK than in America. The spending on petrol by the poorest in the US was four times bigger (Big and huge are baby words. Avoid them in academic writing.) as much as than that of the poorest English people, at nearly 4% and 1% respectively. By contrast, both the richest people in both America and England allocated around 3% for fuel.

In the USA, the percentage of income spent by the poor can be twice that spent by the rich. However, in the UK. the percentage spent rises quite steeply for the poorer members of the population but then remains almost constant apart from the very richest, where it falls again. In both countries, people on middle incomes spend about the same percentage. (That is not a good observation.)


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The line graph plots the percentage of family income that is allocated to fuel in the United States (US), and United Kingdom (UK) as a function of income. Three income categories are delineated: poor, middle and high.

Overall, poor people in the US have the highest outlays for fuel measured as a percentage of their budget, and it goes down with the income level. The opposite is true for the UK.

In detail, the people with the lowest incomes in the US, spend about 4%; eight times more than their counterparts in the UK. For Americans, it peaks at 5.5% in the middle of the poor category. In the UK there is a slow rise through the poor and middle income levels, to reach a high point of 4% at the middle/high boundary. In contrast, in the US, it decreases from 5.5% to 4%. Then the two curves plateau at 4% through the first third of the highest income levels. In the US, it keeps going down as income increases. At the extreme income levels, Americans spend about 2.5% compared to 3.5% in the UK.