# How do you read a Stemplot?

**stemplot**is

**read**as follows: the stem is the tens digit and each digit in the "leaves" section is a ones digit. Put them together to have a data point. In the particular case there are 15 data points therefore the median is 79. Thus the first quartile is 69 and the third quartile is 87.

Moreover, how do you read a stem and leaf plot?

**Stem-and-Leaf Plot**. A **plot** where each data value is split into a "**leaf**" (usually the last digit) and a "**stem**" (the other digits). For example "32" is split into "3" (**stem**) and "2" (**leaf**). The "**stem**" values are listed down, and the "**leaf**" values are listed next to them.

Additionally, do you repeat numbers in a stem and leaf plot? The **stem-and-leaf plot** only looks at the last digit (for the leaves) and all the digits before (for the **stem**). So I'll have to put a "key" or "legend" on this **plot** to show what I mean by the **numbers** in this **plot**. The ones digits will be the **stem** values, and the tenths will be the leaves.

Similarly, how do stem and leaf plots work?

A **Stem and Leaf Plot** is a special table where each data value is split into a "**stem**" (the first digit or digits) and a "**leaf**" (usually the last digit).

What is a line plot in math?

A **line plot** is a graph that shows frequency of data along a number **line**. It is best to use a **line plot** when comparing fewer than 25 numbers. It is a quick, simple way to organize data. Example.