- 1). Gather your data. Bar charts represent discrete values, not percentages. Use the raw sums of responses to each item for your bar chart.
- 2). Create a bar chart for each individual item. Each survey question should be represented in its own chart. One bar corresponds to each possible response: "strongly agree," "agree," "neither agree nor disagree," "disagree" and "strongly disagree.
- 3). Make a frequency scale on one axis. Always include zero and label periodic intervals.
- 4). List the possible responses on the other axis. This is where the bars will begin. Bar charts can be situated horizontally or vertically, so the axes are interchangeable.
- 5). Create a bar for each response that represents the frequency of that response.
- 6). Label each bar chart with the substance of the Likert item measured. The exact wording of the question is preferable.
- 7). Repeat this process for each Likert item. If possible, maintain the same frequency scale for each chart so that, when viewed side-by-side, the charts measure responses equally.
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