A pie-chart gives a clear visual impression of the size of a set of data inside a circle. Since each section of data is clearly marked in a distinct colour, it is a powerful way of showing the size of data.

E.g. Suppose that the marks obtained by a student in a school test is as follows:

Subject | Marks |
---|---|

Maths | 70 |

Physics | 60 |

Economics | 40 |

IT | 50 |

Geography | 20 |

Enter the above values and click the **Draw** button.

Maths | Physics | Econ: | IT | Geography |
---|---|---|---|---|

Now, in order to explain the data in the pie chart, we can use the following simple procedure:

The total of marks is 240.

240 marks * 360*^{0}

1 mark * 360 /240 = 1.5 *^{0}

Based on this, the size of pie for each subject , in proportion to each mark, is as follows:

Subject | Size of the Pie in degrees |
---|---|

Maths | 105 |

Physics | 90 |

Economics | 60 |

IT | 75 |

Geography | 30 |

You can see that the angles in the table tally the relative size of each slice.

After learning the given example, you can enter your own values into the table that is next to the pie chart and experiment with it.

This is a vast collection of tutorials, covering the syllabuses of GCSE, iGCSE, A-level and even at undergraduate level.
They are organized according to these specific levels.

The major categories are for core mathematics, statistics, mechanics and trigonometry. Under each category, the tutorials are grouped according to the academic level.

This is also an opportunity to pay tribute to the intellectual giants like Newton, Pythagoras and Leibniz, who came up with lots of concepts in maths that we take for granted today - by using them to serve mankind.

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Vivax Solutions, while mimicking nature, offers a huge set of tutorials along with interactive tools for free.

Please use them and excel in the sphere of science education.

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