Building charts and graphs is part of most people’s jobs — it’s one of the best ways to visualize data in a clear, easily digestible manner. But it’s no surprise that some people get a little bit intimidated by the prospect of poking around in Excel. I actually adore Excel, but I work in Marketing Operations, so it’s pretty much a requirement. That’s why I thought I’d share a helpful video tutorial as well as some step-by-step instructions for anyone out there who.
In the graph of magnesium against silicon, magnesium depends
on silicon because when magnesium increases, silicon decreases, this shows that
the hypothesis is correct.
In the graph of silicon and magnesium against depth, magnesium
and silicon do not depend on the depth. This shows that the hypothesis is
incorrect, because at first silicon decreases as depth increases, then silicon increases
and decreases again which shows that there is no correlation between the two,
and same goes to magnesium against depth.
The first graph of magnesium and silicon shows that they do
have a trend, and as magnesium decreases silicon increases. This proves that
the hypothesis to be tested is true.
The second graph of magnesium and depth shows that they do
not have a trend ,as magnesium increases depth increases but at the value of 30
meters , magnesium starts to decrease and the values of magnesium continuously change
, this proves that the hypothesis to be tested is incorrect. Moreover, the
graph of silicon against depth shows no trend too , because as depth increases
sometimes the silicon increases and sometimes decreases. This is another
evidence that proves that the hypothesis is incorrect too.