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piece of graph paper. Plot the actual risk on the y-axis and the perceived risk on the x-axis. Label each graph, and each point on each graph with the identity of the risk it represents.As a team, on a piece of graph paper, plot all three averages on the same side of the same piece of graph paper. Plot the actual risk on the y-axis and the perceived risk on the x-axis. Label each graph, and each point on each graph with the identity of the risk it represents.Write:As a team, collaborate on a thoughtful, insightful and logical discussion of the results of your team's surveys. Include explanations for large differences between actual and perceived risk, as well as for relatively accurate perceptions of risk.As a team, turn in each team member's data, the data analysis, and theconclusion, stapled together with the name of each team member on the toppage.
The SurveyConduct the following survey twelve times. Do not allow the person being surveyed to see the responses of others. Do not survey anyone younger than 16 years of age. Do not survey anyone who has already been surveyed by an APES student (ask them first). Thank respondents for their participation.Record the respondent's name at the top of the column. Use the last three columns of the survey to average the results of (1) individuals 25 years of age and under, (2) individuals 26 years of age and older, and (3) the average of all respondents."Please rate the following risks on a one to ten scale: a ten being an activity or eventwhich you perceive as a great risk to citizens of the United States, and a one being anactivity or event which you perceive as a minor risk to citizens of the United States."natural disastersstructure firesdrowningdriving an automobiledrinking tap watertobacco usebicyclingindoor air pollutionoutdoor air pollutionalcohol usemedical X-raysflying commercial airlinesbeing slightly overweightbeing severely overweightpesticide residues on foodAIDSliving with a smokertoxic wastedrug abuseliving in poverty