1 Line - UK commuters travelling each day by car, bus or train between 1970 and 2030.

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1 Line - UK commuters travelling each day by car, bus or train between 1970 and 2030.

1. The graph below shows the average number of UK commuters travelling each day by car, bus or train between 1970 and 2030.

1.1. Simon students'

1.1.1. The line graph compares figures for daily travel by workers in the UK using three different forms of transport over a period of 60 years.

1.1.1.1. commute = daily travel by workers

1.1.2. It is clear that the car is by far the most popular means of transport for UK commuters throughout the period shown.

1.1.2.1. While

1.1.2.2. by far

1.1.2.3. also

1.1.2.4. Also, while the numbers of people who use the car and train increase gradually, the number of bus users falls steadily.

1.1.2.4.1. TENSE (no year involved + in the overview para here, you talk about the meaning of numbers, not describe the action)

1.1.2.4.2. should be "used"

1.1.3. In 1970, around 5 million UK commuters travelled by car on a daily basis, while the bus and train were used by about 4 million and 2 million people respectively.

1.1.3.1. In the year 2000, the number of those driving to work rose to 7 million and the number of commuting rail passengers reached 3 million.

1.1.3.1.1. However, there was a small drop of approximately 0.5 million in the number of bus users.

1.1.3.2. Respectively

1.1.3.3. on a daily basis

1.1.4. By 2030, the number of people who commute by car is expected to reach almost 9 million, and the number of train users is also predicted to rise, to nearly 5 million.

1.1.4.1. By contrast, buses are predicted to become a less popular choice, with only 3 million daily users.

1.1.4.1.1. less popular choice

1.1.4.2. is expected

1.1.4.3. is predicted

1.2. Linh Ka

1.2.1. The line graph illustrates the everyday use of three different forms of transport that workers travel to work over a period of 60 years.

1.2.1.1. missing: UK

1.2.1.2. repeat: workers travel to work

1.2.1.3. missing: average

1.2.1.4. incorrect use of relative clause

1.2.1.4.1. 3 forms of transport IN/BY WHICH workers travel to work

1.2.2. Overall, Car is by far the most popular means of transport for UK commuters throughout the period shown in the graph.

1.2.2.1. In addition, while the numbers of people who use cars and trains increase steadily, the number of bus users witnesses a downward trend.

1.2.2.1.1. OK

1.2.2.2. "throughout the period" is enough

1.2.3. In 1970, about 5 million UK commuters travelled by car on a daily basis, whereas the bus and train were used by about 4 million and 2 million people respectively.

1.2.3.1. In the year 2000, the number of those driving to work rose to 7 million and the number of commuting rail passengers reached 3 million.

1.2.3.1.1. However, there was a drop of approximately 0.5 million in the number of bus users.

1.2.3.1.2. copy Simon

1.2.3.2. on a daily basis

1.2.3.3. only diff: whereas

1.2.4. By 2030, the number of people who commute by car is reaching 9 million, and the number of train users is also predicted to rise, to nearly 5 million.

1.2.4.1. By contrast, buses are predicted to become a less popular choice, with only 3 million daily users.

1.2.4.2. you are not sure about that, you have to use languages that express predictions

1.2.4.3. second half

1.2.4.3.1. copy Simon

1.3. Lai Phuong Thao

1.3.1. The graph illustrates the quantity of people who travel to work in the UK on a daily basis by three different means of transport, namely car, bus and train in a period of 60 years from 1970 to 2030.

1.3.1.1. quantity of people

1.3.1.1.1. A quantity of or quantities of? Quantity is more formal than amount or number. A quantity of or quantities of can be followed by a countable noun or an uncountable noun. They are most commonly used with an adjective such as huge, big, large, small: The soldiers discovered a large quantity of weapons hidden under the floor of a disused building. (countable) You only need a very small quantity of cement to mix with the sand. (uncountable) Large quantities of illegal drugs had been discovered. (countable) Aid workers have delivered huge quantities of food to the refugee camps. (uncountable)

1.3.1.1.2. not really as good as "number of people" in this case

1.3.2. It can be seen from the graph that the UK commuters prefer travelling by private transport to using public transport over the period shown.

1.3.2.1. In addition, the car and train are being used with the dramatic increase in the numbers of people; whereas, the number of train users have a downward tendency.

1.3.2.2. UK commuters, you don't need "the" after plural nouns

1.3.2.3. private transport vs public transport

1.3.3. In 1970, the car was the most favorable vehicle with 5 million of commuters, while the bus and train were less popular, about 4 million and 2 million respectively.

1.3.3.1. The number of people driving to work leveled off in 2000 and remained on a plateau until 2010, about 7 million of users.

1.3.3.1.1. Likewise, rail passengers experienced a parallel, but less pronounced, stabilize at the same period, about 3 million people.

1.3.3.2. favorable = good attitude of someone or someone's comments toward something. Cars can't be favorable

1.3.3.3. popular

1.3.3.3.1. good

1.3.3.4. 5 mil commuters is enough

1.3.4. By 2030, the car is predicted to be the most popular means of transport for commuters, reaching a peak at 9 million.

1.3.4.1. Also, the number of train users is forecasted to soar, to nearly 5 million.

1.3.4.1.1. In contrast, the number of people using buses will reduce consistently, just 3 million users each day.

1.3.4.1.2. soar

1.3.4.1.3. Both forecast and forecasted are widely used as the past tense and past participle of the verb forecast, but the uninflected form is more common. In 21st-century English it prevails by a large margin, but not by such a large margin that anyone should consider forecasted wrong. The ratio of the past-tense and participial forecast to forecasted in 21st-century newswriting is about 20 to one, and it’s five to one in books (where forecasted is disproportionately common in financial writing) and two to one in scientific and scholarly writing.

1.3.4.2. repeat: popular

1.3.4.2.1. popular

1.3.4.3. repeat: commuters

1.3.4.4. repeat structure: A is

1.3.4.5. we don't know yet if it is a peak or not, we can say "new high" or new "height"

1.4. Huan

1.4.1. The line graph displays the quantity of using 3 types of vehicle to go to work in UK during the period from 1970 to 2030.

1.4.1.1. quantity of what?

1.4.1.1.1. similar mistake to Phuong Thao above

1.4.1.2. to go to work

1.4.1.3. the UK

1.4.2. It can be seen clearly that the number of travelling by car and train trend to increase while there is a decrease in moving by bus.

1.4.2.1. clearly seen

1.4.2.2. tend to

1.4.3. 10 years first, there is a slightly increase in city worker going to work by car and train while the one using bus have small decline before going down on the whole.

1.4.3.1. In next 2 decades of the period, both car-travelers and train-travelers continuously went up.

1.4.3.1.1. Specially, the figure of car-drivers rose quickly from 1980 to 2000. 10 years later, witness a remain at about 3 millions and 7 millions of number of commuters in train and car, respectedly.

1.4.3.2. 10 year first

1.4.3.2.1. no such expression

1.4.3.3. slight increase

1.4.3.4. where can you find "city" in the description?

1.4.3.5. "the one" - singular? - "have"?

1.4.3.6. down the whole

1.4.4. By the end of the period, total of commuter moving by train false below 3 millions.

1.4.4.1. In contrast, the figure is expected to peak 9 millions car-users and nearly 5 millions train-users.

1.4.4.2. the total of

1.4.4.2.1. with "of", we usually need "the" - "the total of". However, "the total of" is not really correct here

1.4.4.3. commuters

1.4.4.3.1. PLURAL

1.4.4.4. false below

1.5. Hoang Mai

1.5.1. The line graph compares the average number of car, bus, and train users in the UK from 1970 to 2030.

1.5.1.1. this is ok, but the small "daily" aspect is still missing

1.5.2. It is clear that the trend for both car and train are upward over the 60-year period, while bus experiences a steady decline.

1.5.2.1. Amongst these three different forms of transport, car is noticeably more popular than the other two.

1.5.2.2. trends for both

1.5.2.3. "There is a clear upward trend" would be more elegant here

1.5.2.3.1. upward trend in a sentence | Sentence examples by Cambridge Dictionary

1.5.3. In 1970, approximately 5 million passengers traveled by car, compared to only about 4 million and below 3 million used bus and train, respectively.

1.5.3.1. Over the following 45 years, in 2015, the number of car commuters surged by more than 2 million.

1.5.3.1.1. It was also the year that marked the point at which passengers of train overtook that for bus services.

1.5.3.1.2. you can't use "over 45 years" (duration) and "in 2015" (exact moment) at the same time. You should use "After 45 years, in 2015,..."

1.5.3.1.3. surge

1.5.3.2. confusing sentence

1.5.3.2.1. "compared to only about 4 million and below 3 million used bus and train"

1.5.4. For the next 15 years, the number of car users continued to climb up, and reaches a new peak at 9 million in 2030.

1.5.4.1. Likewise, the train witnessed a parallel, but less pronounced, ends up at a height of above 5 million.

1.5.4.1.1. On the contrary, the number of bus passengers fell by approximately half a million, to about 3 million at the end of the period.

1.5.4.1.2. witness a parallel

1.5.4.2. PEAK | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary

1.5.4.3. "peak"

1.6. Dieu Linh Truong

1.6.1. The line graph displays the average number of workers using three different forms of transport:car,train and bus everyday in the UK from 1970 to 2030.

1.6.1.1. OK

1.6.2. We can clearly see from the line chart that the trends for the number of car and train users are upward while the number of people who travel by bus reduces gradually.

1.6.2.1. repeat: line chart

1.6.2.2. Especially, car is by far the most popular transportation for UK commuters over the 60-year period.

1.6.2.3. ok, upward trend would be better

1.6.3. In 1970,about 5 million commuters in the UK used the car each day,whereas the ones who use the train and bus are only approximately 2 million and 4 million people respectively.

1.6.3.1. In 2000,the number of those driving to work went up to 7 million and the number passagers using train rose to 3 million.In contrast to this,there was a slow fall of around 0.5 million in the number of bus passagers.

1.6.3.2. repeat: each day. You

1.6.4. By 2030,the number of commuting car passengers is predicted to achieve about 9 million,and the number of people who travel by train is also expected to reach almost 5 million.

1.6.4.1. On the other hand,buses are forecasted to become a less popular selection,with only 3 million users every day.

1.7. Tham

1.7.1. The line graph illustrates figures for daily travel of workers by three different types of transport in the UK over a period of 60 years.

1.7.2. It is clear that cars are the most popular transport for UK workers throughout the period shown in the graph.

1.7.2.1. While the trend for both cars and trains steadily increases, but the number of buses experiences a steady decrease.

1.7.3. In 1970, around 5 million passengers used cars on a daily basis, while trains and buses were used by around 2 million and 4 million workers.

1.7.3.1. In 2000 marked the trend of changing the forms of transport. The number of those driving to work climbed around 7000 million and the number of train passengers reached 3000.

1.7.3.1.1. there was a small decrease of around 0.5 million in the number of bus users.

1.7.4. For the next 30 years, there was a small change in the commuting trend of UK workers

1.7.4.1. while the number of car users continued to increase, and reach 9 million.

1.7.4.1.1. the number of train users parallels increased with car users around 5 million

1.7.4.2. Buses predicted to become a less popular choice, with only 3 million daily users and the passengers of trains were overtaken than bus service.

1.8. Ho Trang

1.8.1. The line chart illustrates how many daily travel are made by passenger in three different forms of transport during the period from 1970 to 2030.

1.8.2. It is clear that the trends for both car and train are upward between 1970 and 2030, while that for bus falls steadily. In 1970, the figure given for passengers of car appeared to be by far the highest one, with about 5 million which was followed by that of bus and train. Actually, these figures were found to be around 4 million and nearly 2 million, respectively.

1.8.3. Increasing from approximately 2.5 million in 1980 to 3 million in 2000, the number of train users then maintained the same level from 2000 to 2010 before rose considerably to 4 million in 2020. Similary, the amount of people using car increased dramatically during the years 1980-2000, to almost which was follwed by a significant rise to around 7.5 million by the year 2020. Conversely, there was a slight decreased in the number of bus commuters throughout the years 1980 – 2020.

1.8.4. By 2030, the numbers of people who use the car and train growth remarkably to 9 million and 7 million, respectively. By the contrast, the bus become a less popular choice, with under 3 million daily users.

1.9. Quynh

1.9.1. The graph shows the trend in different means of transportation that citizens in UK travel every day from 1970s to 2030s.

1.9.2. There was an upward trend in number of car and train using and a downward trend in bus using.

1.9.2.1. Car was the most wanted vehicle in 1970s with almost 6 millions of users.

1.9.2.1.1. There was a drammatically rise in the number of people commuting by car from 1970s to 2000s.

1.9.3. From 1970s to 2010s, there was a slight increase in the number of train users, train was the least favourite transporation than car and bus. The number of users was below 3 millions only on that period. However, using of train boomed significantly to around 4 millions in 2020s and is expected to around 6 millions in 2030s.