Interpolation and Extrapolation
Okay so an example of Interpolation for my graph is, in Australia water savings are increased by 23,300 every 4 years. An example of extrapolation is in the year 2020, Australia will save 125,000 liters of water. this data shows me that Australia can be prepare for big disaster.
Some patterns in the data I see are, every year Australia saves about 5,825 liters. Every four years they save 23,300 million liters. This shows that if Australia keeps on going at this rate by the year 2050, they will save 1,165,000 million liters of water. They can be prepare for catastrophes, for example, unexpected population growth, droughts, weather phenomenons. I believe that other countries should start saving water, one way they can store citizens water supply in cities/states, we have a water bank, kind of similar to Sweden's seed bank, also at the water banks using high technology we can keep the water from spoiling and keeping it persevered. We have high security to protect this valuable resource from possible bank robbers, and thieves. Citizens can withdraw and deposit in milliliters, liters, and so on. We can also donate the water to some countries who need water, and when we save the water we can be prepare for disasters.
Facts and Statistics
1 Most of Sydney's drinking water comes from rainwater stored in lakes surrounded by some of the most unspoiled, native bush land in the region , including world heritage national park
2 They monitor the water coming out of our filters 24/7 to ensure it’s safe to drink.
3 80% of the water they supply to the people of greater Sydney comes from Lake Burragorang at Warragamba.
4 They clean their water filters every two days.
5 they filter 100% of Australia water to ensure it’s safe to drink straight from the tap
6 Their water quality scientists do up to 70 different tests to confirm Australia drinking water is of the highest quality.
7 Most people in Sydney prefer to drink tap water over any type of water
Roughly 70 percent of an adult’s body is made up of water.
At birth, water accounts for approximately 80 percent of an infant’s body weight.
A healthy person can drink about three gallons (48 cups) of water per day.
Drinking too much water too quickly can lead to water intoxication. Water intoxication occurs when water dilutes the sodium level in the bloodstream and causes an imbalance of water in the brain.
Water intoxication is most likely to occur during periods of intense athletic performance.
While the daily recommended amount of water is eight cups per day, not all of this water must be consumed in the liquid form. Nearly every food or drink item provides some water to the body.