10 نمونه سوال رایتینگ آیلتس Table Model answer sample
در رایتینگ آکادمیک تسک 1، شما باید برخی از اطلاعات بصری را توصیف کنید. این اطلاعات بصری ممکن است یک جدول باشد. table حاوی کلمات، اعداد یا علائم یا ترکیبی از این موارد هستند که در ستون ها یا جعبه ها نمایش داده می شوند تا مجموعه ای از حقایق و رابطه بین آنها را نشان دهند.
به یاد داشته باشید که در آزمون آیلتس باید از انواع جملات و ساختارها استفاده کنید. هنگام برخورد با داده ها، باید تا حد امکان از جملات مختلف استفاده کنید تا از تکرار یا به سادگی قرار دادن اعداد جلوگیری کنید. نمودارها معمولاً شامل مقایسه می شوند.
در این مطلب، بیش از 10 نمونه سوال رایتینگ آیلتس table با جواب استاندارد و رعایت چهار پاراگراف مقدمه، overview و بدنه 1,2 آمده است.
IELTS academic writing task 1 table | table Model answer sample
The table below compares actual and predicted figures for populations in three different cities.
Write at least 150 words.
The table gives information about the actual number of inhabitants in three different cities, in 1990 and 2000, as well as the estimated population for 2000.
Overall, while the population of Sao Paulo and Jakarta increased between 1990 and 2000, there was a decline in the population of Shanghai. Meanwhile, Sao Paulo remained the most populous city during the period shown.
In 1990, Sao Paulo recorded the highest population, at 15 million, followed by Shanghai and Jakarta, with 13.5 million and 9.5 million respectively. Although Sao Paulo’s population was predicted to reach 24 million by 2000, it only rose to 18 million. Similarly, the number of residents in Jakarta increased by 2 million in 2000, to 11.5 million, which was about 2.5 million fewer than foretasted.
There were 13.5 million people living in Shanghai in 1990 and the population was expected to experience significant growth over the next decade. However, in reality, it dropped to 12.5 million, instead of the forecasted increase to 17 million.
- The actual number of inhabitants (n)
- The most populous city (n)
- The estimated population/the forecasted (n)
- The population was predicted to/was expected to
The table below shows the weight of people in a particular country from 1999 to 2009.
Write at least 150 words.
The table illustrates the percentages of males and females at different physical fitness levels in a particular nation between 1999 and 2009.
Obviously, most women and men were at normal weight during the research period. While the percentage of overweight women increased, the reverse was true for men.
In 1999, 49% of women had a normal weight, while the figure for those who were underweight stood at about half of that percent. A similar pattern was seen in males but the figures were smaller, at 41% and 22% respectively. Overweight females made up 18% in that year, much lower than that of female counterparts, with 30%.
The percentages of underweight women and men both rose in 2004, to 51% and 48% respectively, before falling to 47% each in 2009. Similarly, overweight females and males accounted for smaller percentages of the population in 2004, at 21% and 23%, and both figures then went down to 19% each in 2009. Despite a rise of 2% in the first five years, the percentage of women with underweight then decreased by 1%. However, the opposite trends were witnessed in underweight men’s percentage, with 20% and 23% respectively.
The table below shows daily oil production in 4 countries from 2000 to 2004.
Write at least 150 words.
The table illustrates the daily production of oil in four countries during the period between 2000 and 2004.
Overall, Congo was the leading producer of oil per day during the five-year period, while Chad produced the least amount of oil per day over the same period. Meanwhile, the amount of oil generated per day each year in Congo decreased over time, while the opposite was true for that of other countries.
Starting with 205,000 barrels per day in 2000, Nigeria’s daily oil production slightly fluctuated around 200,000 to end up at 213,000 barrels per day in 2004. In contrast, Congo’s oil production figures were the highest in the first year of the period at 275,000 barrels per day, however, gradually decreased over the years to reachc203,000 barrels per day in 2004.
It can also be seen that Somalia produced 5,000 barrels of oil each day in 2000, but later boosted its daily production capability considerably to 10 times more barrels per day in 2004. Finally, oil production in Chad did not begin until 2003, generating 8,000 barrels per day, sharply increasing to 50,000 barrels per day in 2004.
- Leading (adj)
- Generate = produce (v)
- To boost
The table shows the amount of money given to developing countries by the USA, EU countries and other countries from 2006 to 2010 (Figures are in millions of dollars)
Write at least 150 words.
The table illustrates how much money was given to developing countries by the USA, European countries, and other countries, between 2006 and 2010.
Overall, it can be seen that the USA was the biggest contributor to developing nations in all measured years. In addition, European countries and other countries gave similar amounts of money to developing nations each year.
In 2006, the USA gave over three times as much money to developing nations as European countries did, with a donation of $9.8 million. European and other countries donated $3.1 million and $2.8 million respectively. All countries increased their donations to developing nations over the following two years, reaching a total of $24.4 million.
In 2009 however, the donations from all countries slightly decreased from the 2008 figures, with a total figure of $23.5 million. However, these figures saw an increase again in 2010, with a total contribution of $28.1 million. Of this, the USA donated $20.3 million, while European and other countries gave $4.1 and $3.7 million respectively.
- donation = contribution
The table shows the number of employees and factories producing silk in England and Wales between 1851 and 1901.
Write at least 150 words.
The table provides information about the workforce in silk production, in two countries, England and Wales, over a period of 50 years, starting from 1851.
It is clear that the total number of silk workers in the two countries declined over the period, and that significantly more women were employed than men in this industry. Also, the number of silk manufacturing factories increased over the 50 year period, despite some fluctuations.
In 1851, the silk workforce was at its peak, with 130,750 employees, including 76,786 female and approximately 54,000 male. In contrast, the number of silk factories was at its lowest in 1851, at only 272. However, ten years later, the number of silk factories had almost tripled, reaching 761, while the total number of employees experienced a significant fall of over 20,000 people.
Over the following 40 years, the total number of female and male workers gradually decreased throughout the period, to 25,567 and 13,375 respectively, which resulted in a drop in the total number of employees, at 38,942 in 1901. Meanwhile, the number of silk factories experienced a gradual decline over these 40 years, from 761 in 1861 to 623 in 1901. (194 words)
- Fluctuation (n)
- At one’s peak
- Triple (v)
The tables below give information about sales of Fairtrade*-labeled coffee and bananas in 1999 and 2004 in five European countries.
The tables show the amount of money spent on Fairtrade coffee and bananas in two separate years in the UK, Switzerland, Denmark, Belgium, and Sweden.
It is clear that sales of Fairtrade coffee rose in all five European countries from 1999 to 2004, but sales of Fairtrade bananas only went up in three out of the five countries. Overall, the UK saw by far the highest levels of spending on the two products.
In 1999, Switzerland had the highest sales of Fairtrade coffee, at €3 million, while revenue from Fairtrade bananas was highest in the UK, €15 million. By 2004, however, sales of Fairtrade coffee in the UK had risen to €20 million, and this was over three times higher than Switzerland’s sales figure for Fairtrade coffee in that year. The year 2004 also saw dramatic increases in the money spent on Fairtrade bananas in the UK and Switzerland, with revenues rising by €32 million and €4.5 million respectively.
Sales of the two Fairtrade products were far lower in Denmark, Belgium, and Sweden. Small increases in sales of Fairtrade coffee can be seen, but revenue remained at €2 million or below in all three countries in both years. Finally, it is noticeable that the money spent on Fairtrade bananas actually fell in Belgium and Sweden.
The table compares the percentages of people using different functions of their mobile phones between 2006 and 2010.
Throughout the period shown, the main reason why people used their mobile phones was to make calls. However, there was a marked increase in the popularity of other mobile phone features, particularly the Internet search feature.
In 2006, 100% of mobile phone owners used their phones to make calls, while the next most popular functions were text messaging (73%) and taking photos (66%). By contrast, less than 20% of owners played games or music on their phones, and there were no figures for users doing Internet searches or recording video.
Over the following 4 years, there was relatively little change in the figures for the top three mobile features. However, the percentage of people using their phones to access the Internet jumped to 41% in 2008 and then to 73% in 2010. There was also a significant rise in the use of mobiles to play games and to record video, with figures reaching 41% and 35% respectively in 2010.
The table below gives information on consumer spending on different items in five different countries in 2002.
Percentage of national consumer expenditure by category – 2002
The table shows percentages of consumer expenditure for three categories of products and services in five countries in 2002.
It is clear that the largest proportion of consumer spending in each country went on food, drinks, and tobacco. On the other hand, the leisure/education category has the lowest percentages in the table.
Out of the five countries, consumer spending on food, drinks, and tobacco was noticeably higher in Turkey, at 32.14%, and Ireland, at nearly 29%. The proportion of spending on leisure and education was also highest in Turkey, at 4.35%, while expenditure on clothing and footwear was significantly higher in Italy, at 9% than in any of the other countries.
It can be seen that Sweden had the lowest percentage of national consumer expenditure for food/drinks/tobacco and for clothing/footwear, at nearly 16% and just over 5% respectively. Spain had slightly higher figures for these categories, but the lowest figure for leisure/education, at only 1.98%.
The table below shows the proportion of different categories of families living in poverty in Australia in 1999.
The table gives information about poverty rates among six types of household in Australia in the year 1999.
It is noticeable that levels of poverty were higher for single people than for couples, and people with children were more likely to be poor than those without. Poverty rates were considerably lower among elderly people.
Overall, 11% of Australians, or 1,837,000 people, were living in poverty in 1999. Aged people were the least likely to be poor, with poverty levels of 6% and 4% for single aged people and aged couples respectively.
Just over one-fifth of single parents were living in poverty, whereas only 12% of parents living with a partner were classed as poor. The same pattern can be seen for people with no children: while 19% of single people in this group were living below the poverty line, the figure for couples was much lower, at only 7%.
(150 words, band 9)
the table below gives information about the underground railway systems in six cities.
The table shows data about the underground rail networks in six major cities.
The table compares the six networks in terms of their age, size, and the number of people who use them each year. It is clear that the three oldest underground systems are larger and serve significantly more passengers than the newer systems.
The London Underground is the oldest system, having opened in 1863. It is also the largest system, with 394 kilometers of route. The second-largest system, in Paris, is only about half the size of the London underground, with 199 kilometers of route. However, it serves more people per year. While only third in terms of size, the Tokyo system is easily the most used, with 1927 million passengers per year.
Of the three newer networks, the Washington DC underground is the most extensive, with 126 kilometers of route, compared to only 11 kilometers and 28 kilometers for the Kyoto and Los Angeles systems. The Los Angeles network is the newest, having opened in 2001, while the Kyoto network is the smallest and serves only 45 million passengers per year.