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By N. A. Sanin

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Named Periods and Cohorts Some time periods or cohorts are referred to by names such as “the Great Depression,” “the post-war baby boom,” or “Generation X,” the dates varying from source to source. Generation X is loosely defined as the generation following the baby boom, but has been variously interpreted as “those born between 1965 and 1980,” “those raised in the 1970s and 1980s,” or even “those born since the mid-1960s” (scary, since it is lacking an end date, unless you look at when the article was published) (Jochim 1997).

Second, if you are presenting the same information to different audiences or in different formats, make both table and chart versions of the same data. You might use a table of unemployment statistics in a detailed academic journal article but show the chart in a presentation to your church’s fundraising committee for the homeless. ■ define your terms (and watch for jargon) Why Define Terms? Quantitative writing often uses technical language. To make sure your audience comprehends your information, define your terms, acronyms, and symbols.

There is a tradeoff, however: it is difficult to ascertain exact values from a chart. Avoid them if that is your objective. Mixing Tools In most situations, you will use a combination of tables, charts, and prose. Suppose you were writing a scholarly paper on unemployment patterns. You might include a few statistics on current unemployment rates in your introduction, a table to show how current unemployment varies by age group and region, and some charts to illustrate 10-year trends in unemployment by age group and region.

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