**1. Gather a set of data. Choose a small sample, between 10 and 20 pieces of data, and a simple value to measure, such as ages of visitors in a park, or the number of text messages each person in your family receives in one day.**

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**2. Â Choose a display for your data, such as a frequency table, line plot, histogram, or bar graph. Â Display your data in your chosen format in a way that is misleading. Â You may use inconsistent intervals, an uneven table, and so on.**

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**3. Â Use your display to draw a misleading inference about the data**

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**4. Â Disply your data in the same format, this time making sure that it is not misleading.**

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**5. Â Use this display to explain how your first display was misleading.**

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**6. Â Use a data measure, such as mean, median, mode, or range, to draw a misleading inference about your data. Â Explain why the measure is misleading**

Subject | Mathematics |

Due By (Pacific Time) | 06/07/2015 02:00 pm |

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