T\u00ecm hi\u1ec3u ngay c\u00e1ch vi\u1ebft IELTS Writing task 1 d\u1ea1ng bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3\u0103n \u0111i\u1ec3m cao v\u1edbi h\u01b0\u1edbng d\u1eabn chi ti\u1ebft t\u1eeb chuy\u00ean gia IELTS.\r\n\r\nPh\u00e2n t\u00edch v\u00e0 vi\u1ebft \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i IELTS Writing Task 1 sau:\r\n\r\nThe graph below shows the percentage change in the number of international students graduating from universities in different Canadian provinces between 2001 and 2006. Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features and make comparisons where relevant. International graduates, Canadian universities, 2001-2006\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nH\u00e3y tham kh\u1ea3o tr\u01b0\u1edbc b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft v\u1ec1 chi\u1ebfn l\u01b0\u1ee3c ch\u1ecdn v\u00e0 t\u00f3m t\u1eaft \u00fd ch\u00ednh cho b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3 IELTS Writing Task 1.\r\n\r\nC\u00e1c b\u01b0\u1edbc \u0111\u1ec3 vi\u1ebft b\u00e0i IELTS Writing Task 1. \r\n\r\n \tB\u01b0\u1edbc 1: Ph\u00e2n t\u00edch \u0111\u1ec1\r\n \tB\u01b0\u1edbc 2: ch\u1ecdn \u00fd ch\u00ednh - l\u1eadp d\u00e0n \u00fd, chia \u0111o\u1ea1n\r\n \tB\u01b0\u1edbc 3: vi\u1ebft b\u00e0i\r\n \tB\u01b0\u1edbc 4: ki\u1ec3m tra\r\n\r\nB\u01b0\u1edbc 1: Ph\u00e2n t\u00edch \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i IELTS Writing Task 1.\r\n\u0110\u1ecdc \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i v\u00e0 x\u00e1c \u0111\u1ecbnh ba n\u1ed9i dung quan tr\u1ecdng nh\u1ea5t, \u0111\u00f3 l\u00e0:\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nWhat: \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i n\u00f3i v\u1ec1 c\u00e1i g\u00ec\r\nthe percentage change in the number of international students graduating from universities\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nWhere: \u1edf \u0111\u00e2u\r\ndifferent Canadian provinces\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nWhen: khi n\u00e0o\r\nbetween 2001 and 2006\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nSau \u0111\u00f3, khi ph\u00e2n t\u00edch bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3, h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean c\u1ea7n ch\u00fa \u00fd c\u00e1c \u0111i\u1ec3m sau:\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nTi\u00eau \u0111\u1ec1 c\u1ee7a bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3\r\nInternational graduates, Canadian universities, 2001-2006\r\nS\u1ed1 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p, c\u00e1c tr\u01b0\u1eddng \u0111\u1ea1i h\u1ecdc t\u1ea1i Canada, 2001 - 2006\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nTr\u1ee5c tung (d\u1eef li\u1ec7u, \u0111\u01a1n v\u1ecb l\u00e0 g\u00ec)\r\n\r\n8 t\u1ec9nh\r\n\r\n\r\nTr\u1ee5c ho\u00e0nh (d\u1eef li\u1ec7u, \u0111\u01a1n v\u1ecb l\u00e0 g\u00ec)\r\npercent\r\n%\r\n\r\n\r\nPh\u1ea7n ch\u00fa gi\u1ea3i\r\n\r\nn\u0103m 2001, n\u0103m 2006\r\n\r\n\r\n\u0110\u01a1n v\u1ecb bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3\r\n\r\n%\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nB\u01b0\u1edbc 2: Ch\u1ecdn \u00fd ch\u00ednh - l\u1eadp d\u00e0n \u00fd, chia \u0111o\u1ea1n cho b\u00e0i IELTS Writing Task 1\r\nPh\u00e2n t\u00edch bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3 v\u00e0 t\u00ecm \u00fd ch\u00ednh.\r\n\r\n\u00dd ch\u00ednh l\u00e0 \u00fd t\u00f3m t\u1eaft d\u1eef li\u1ec7u trong to\u00e0n b\u1ed9 qu\u00e1 tr\u00ecnh:\r\n\r\n \t\u0111\u1eb7c \u0111i\u1ec3m c\u1ee7a d\u1eef li\u1ec7u trong to\u00e0n th\u1eddi gian c\u1ee7a bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3\r\n \txu h\u01b0\u1edbng chung c\u1ee7a bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3\r\n\r\nSau khi quan s\u00e1t v\u00e0 ph\u00e2n t\u00edch, ch\u00fang ta c\u00f3 th\u1ec3 \u0111\u01b0a ra m\u1ed9t s\u1ed1 \u00fd ch\u00ednh sau:\r\n\r\n \tt\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p n\u0103m 2006 cao h\u01a1n \u0111\u00e1ng k\u1ec3 so v\u1edbi n\u0103m 2001\r\n \ts\u1ed1 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i chi\u1ebfm t\u1ef7 tr\u1ecdng nh\u1ecf\r\n \txu h\u01b0\u1edbng chung l\u00e0 ng\u00e0y c\u00e0ng c\u00f3 nhi\u1ec1u sinh vi\u00ean ngo\u1ea1i qu\u1ed1c t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p \u0111\u1ea1i h\u1ecdc t\u1ea1i Canada, tuy nhi\u00ean c\u00f3 tr\u01b0\u1eddng h\u1ee3p ngo\u1ea1i l\u1ec7\r\n\r\nM\u1ed7i \u00fd ch\u00ednh (GENERAL) n\u00ean \u0111\u01b0\u1ee3c h\u1ed7 tr\u1ee3 b\u1eb1ng c\u00e1c \u00fd SPECIFIC v\u00e0 \u00fd DETAIL.\r\n\r\nX\u00e1c \u0111\u1ecbnh c\u00e1c \u00fd SPECIFIC v\u00e0 DETAIL h\u1ed7 tr\u1ee3 cho t\u1eebng \u00fd GENERAL v\u1eeba n\u00eau:\r\n\r\n \tGENERAL 1: s\u1ed1 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i chi\u1ebfm t\u1ef7 tr\u1ecdng nh\u1ecf\r\n\r\n \tn\u0103m 2001: t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i \u1edf t\u1ea5t c\u1ea3 8 t\u1ec9nh \u0111\u1ec1u d\u01b0\u1edbi 7% .\r\n \t\u0111a s\u1ed1 c\u00e1c t\u1ec9nh ghi nh\u1eadn s\u1ef1 t\u0103ng tr\u01b0\u1edfng v\u1ec1 s\u1ed1 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i nh\u01b0ng kh\u00f4ng qu\u00e1 12% v\u00e0o n\u0103m 2006\r\n\r\n\r\n \tGENERAL 2: t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p n\u0103m 2006 cao h\u01a1n \u0111\u00e1ng k\u1ec3 so v\u1edbi n\u0103m 2001\r\n\r\n \tc\u00f3 ba t\u1ec9nh c\u00f3 m\u1ee9c t\u0103ng t\u1eeb 4% tr\u1edf l\u00ean \u0111\u00f3 l\u00e0: NB t\u1eeb 7 t\u1edbi g\u1ea7n 12%, NS t\u1eeb kho\u1ea3ng 6,5 t\u1edbi 10,5, v\u00e0 BC c\u00f3 m\u1ee9c t\u0103ng cao nh\u1ea5t kho\u1ea3ng 6% l\u00ean g\u1ea7n 11%\r\n \tM, NL v\u00e0 O t\u0103ng tr\u01b0\u1edfng g\u1ea5p \u0111\u00f4i, M v\u00e0 NL \u0111\u1ec1u t\u1eeb kho\u1ea3ng 3,5% t\u1edbi 7%, O t\u0103ng t\u1eeb 3 t\u1edbi 6\r\n \tn\u0103m 2006, Q ch\u1ec9 t\u0103ng tr\u01b0\u1edfng h\u01a1n 2% m\u1ed9t ch\u00fat, \u0111\u00e1nh m\u1ea5t v\u1ecb tr\u00ed top ba t\u1ec9nh c\u00f3 nhi\u1ec1u sv n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p nh\u1ea5t\r\n\r\n\r\n \tGENERAL 3: xu h\u01b0\u1edbng chung l\u00e0 ng\u00e0y c\u00e0ng c\u00f3 nhi\u1ec1u sinh vi\u00ean ngo\u1ea1i qu\u1ed1c t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p \u0111\u1ea1i h\u1ecdc t\u1ea1i Canada, tuy nhi\u00ean c\u00f3 tr\u01b0\u1eddng h\u1ee3p ngo\u1ea1i l\u1ec7\r\n\r\n \t7\/8 t\u1ec9nh \u0111\u1ec1u ghi nh\u1eadn s\u1ef1 t\u0103ng tr\u01b0\u1edfng trong s\u1ed1 c\u00e1c sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p, v\u1edbi m\u1ee9c t\u0103ng kh\u00e1c nhau t\u1eeb 2 \u0111\u1ebfn 6%.\r\n \tRi\u00eang t\u1ec9nh A gi\u1ea3m h\u01a1n 1% tr\u1edf th\u00e0nh tr\u01b0\u1eddng c\u00f3 t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean ngo\u1ea1i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p th\u1ea5p nh\u1ea5t v\u00e0o n\u0103m 2006 v\u1edbi ch\u1ec9 h\u01a1n 4%\r\n\r\nSau khi x\u00e1c \u0111\u1ecbnh xong c\u00e1c \u00fd GENERAL, SPECIFIC v\u00e0 DETAIL, ch\u00fang ta s\u1eafp x\u1ebfp c\u00e1c \u00fd n\u00e0y th\u00e0nh \u0111o\u1ea1n v\u0103n ph\u00f9 h\u1ee3p. M\u1ed7i \u0111o\u1ea1n th\u01b0\u1eddng c\u00f3 1-2 \u00fd GENERAL, c\u1ea7n s\u1eafp x\u1ebfp l\u00e0m sao \u0111\u1ec3 \u0111\u1ed9 d\u00e0i c\u1ee7a m\u1ed7i \u0111o\u1ea1n th\u00e2n b\u00e0i c\u00e2n \u0111\u1ed1i, kh\u00f4ng qu\u00e1 d\u00e0i m\u00e0 c\u0169ng kh\u00f4ng qu\u00e1 ng\u1eafn.\r\n\r\nV\u1edbi b\u00e0i n\u00e0y th\u00ec c\u00e1ch s\u1eafp x\u1ebfp \u0111o\u1ea1n ph\u00f9 h\u1ee3p l\u00e0 \u00fd GENERAL 1 v\u00e0 3 n\u00ean \u0111\u1ec3 th\u00e0nh m\u1ed9t \u0111o\u1ea1n v\u0103n. \u00dd GENERAL 2 \u0111\u1ec3 ri\u00eang th\u00e0nh 1 \u0111o\u1ea1n v\u0103n\r\n\r\n[caption id="attachment_5087" align="aligncenter" width="936"] Ph\u00e2n bi\u1ec7t c\u00e1c \u00fd trong \u0111o\u1ea1n v\u0103n[\/caption]\r\n\r\nNh\u01b0 v\u1eady ch\u00fang ta c\u00f3 d\u00e0n \u00fd chi ti\u1ebft nh\u01b0 sau:\r\n\r\n \tIntroduction: S\u1eed d\u1ee5ng t\u1eeb \u0111\u1ed3ng ngh\u0129a (synonyms) ho\u1eb7c di\u1ec5n gi\u1ea3i (paraphrase) \u0111\u1ec3 vi\u1ebft l\u1ea1i \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i\r\n \tBody paragraph 1: GENERAL 1+3: s\u1ed1 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i chi\u1ebfm t\u1ef7 tr\u1ecdng nh\u1ecf + xu h\u01b0\u1edbng chung l\u00e0 ng\u00e0y c\u00e0ng c\u00f3 nhi\u1ec1u sinh vi\u00ean ngo\u1ea1i qu\u1ed1c t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p \u0111\u1ea1i h\u1ecdc t\u1ea1i Canada, tuy nhi\u00ean c\u00f3 tr\u01b0\u1eddng h\u1ee3p ngo\u1ea1i l\u1ec7\r\n \tBody paragraph 2: GENERAL 2: t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p n\u0103m 2006 cao h\u01a1n \u0111\u00e1ng k\u1ec3 so v\u1edbi n\u0103m 2001\r\n \tOverview: Di\u1ec5n d\u1ea1t l\u1ea1i \u00fd GENERAL 1-2-3: \u0111a ph\u1ea7n t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 sinh vi\u00ean n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p n\u0103m 2006 t\u0103ng so v\u1edbi n\u0103m 2001 tuy nhi\u00ean m\u1ee9c \u0111\u1ed9 t\u0103ng kh\u00f4ng \u0111\u1ed3ng nh\u1ea5t t\u00f9y t\u1eebng t\u1ec9nh, th\u1eadm ch\u00ed c\u00f3 t\u1ec9nh h\u1ee3p gi\u1ea3m\r\n\r\nB\u01b0\u1edbc 3: Vi\u1ebft b\u00e0i\r\nD\u01b0\u1edbi \u0111\u00e2y l\u00e0 m\u1ed9t b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft c\u1ee7a h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean d\u1ef1a theo d\u00e0n \u00fd tr\u00ean. B\u00e0i vi\u1ebft kh\u00e1 t\u1ed1t \u0111\u1ea1t m\u1ee9c 6.5 v\u00e0 c\u1ed9t b\u00ean ph\u1ea3i l\u00e0 b\u1ea3n gi\u00e1o vi\u00ean ch\u1ec9nh s\u1eeda cho h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean.\r\n\r\n[caption id="attachment_5088" align="alignnone" width="1211"] B\u00e0i vi\u1ebft c\u1ee7a h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean v\u00e0 b\u00e0i s\u1eeda chi ti\u1ebft c\u1ee7a gi\u00e1o vi\u00ean[\/caption]\r\n\r\nB\u00e0i vi\u1ebft c\u1ee7a h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean: \r\n\r\nThe bar chart illustrates the differences between the proportions of overseas graduates in eight provinces in Canada in 2001 and 2006.\r\n\r\nIt is evident from the chart that foreign-graduated students accounted for a fairly modest share. Specifically, in 2001, the percentage of foreign students in all 8 provinces was below 7%. Though most provinces recorded an increase in the number of foreign students, the rate did not exceed 12% in 2006 for all provinces. A more detailed look at the graph reveals that more and more foreign students graduating from Canadian universities with 7 out of 8 provinces recording an increase at different levels ranging from 2 to 6%. Except for Alberta which decreased by more than 1%, becoming the province with the lowest percentage of foreign students graduating in 2006 with just over 4%.\r\n\r\nA notable feature is that the percentage of foreign students graduating in 2006 was markedly higher than in 2001. There were three schools with an increase of 4% or more. Of which, New Brunswick increased from 7% to nearly 12%, Nova Scotia from about 6.5% to 10.5%, and British Columbia with the highest increase of about 6% to nearly 11%. Another highlight was a double in the percentage of Manitoba, Newfoundland & Labrador, and Ontario. The first two went from about 3.5% to 7%, and Ontario increased from 3% to 6%. In 2006, Quebec grew a little more than 2%, losing its position in the top three provinces with the most foreign graduates.\r\n\r\nClearly, the percentage of foreign students graduating in 2006 generally increased compared to 2001 but the rate of increase was uneven depending on the province, even one province decreased.\r\n\r\nB\u00e0i s\u1eeda c\u1ee7a gi\u00e1o vi\u00ean:\r\n\r\nThe visual representation portrays the distinctions in the proportions of international graduates in eight distinct regions of Canada in 2001 and 2006.\r\n\r\nIt is evident from the chart that the proportion of international graduates was relatively small, with each province recording a percentage of less than 7% in 2001. The proportion of international graduates witnessed an increase in most regions, albeit not surpassing 12% in 2006. A closer examination of the chart reveals that the number of international graduates from Canadian universities has been rising steadily, with seven out of eight regions experiencing a surge ranging from 2% to 6%. Alberta recorded the lowest proportion of international graduates in 2006, declining by more than 1% to a little over 4%.\r\n\r\nA significant aspect of the chart is that the proportion of international graduates surged significantly in 2006 in comparison to 2001. Three universities experienced an increase of more than 4% - New Brunswick's percentage of international graduates surged from 7% to almost 12%, Nova Scotia increased from around 6.5% to 10.5%, and British Columbia witnessed the highest surge of around 6% to almost 11%. Additionally, Manitoba and Newfoundland & Labrador saw their percentage of international graduates surge from about 3.5% to 7%, while Ontario's proportion increased from 3% to 6%. In 2006, Quebec witnessed a growth of slightly over 2%, causing it to lose its position as one of the highest-ranked regions with the most international graduates.\r\n\r\nOverall, the chart illustrates that the proportion of international graduates increased in 2006, although the rate of increase varied depending on the region, with one province recording a decline.\r\n\r\nD\u01b0\u1edbi \u0111\u00e2y l\u00e0 m\u1ed9t b\u00e0i m\u1eabu kh\u00e1c \u0111\u1ec3 h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean tham kh\u1ea3o.\r\n\r\nThe presented chart illustrates the percentage of international graduates in Canada's eight different regions between 2001 and 2006. In general, it can be observed that the proportion of international graduates in most regions increased significantly in 2006.\r\n\r\nIn 2001, the proportion of international graduates in all regions was relatively low, with each region having less than 7%. However, by 2006, there was a considerable rise in the proportion of international graduates, ranging from 2% to 6%, with the exception of Alberta, which saw a slight decline to just over 4%.\r\n\r\nNotably, three regions, namely New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and British Columbia witnessed substantial growth in the percentage of international graduates in 2006, with an increase of more than 4%. Manitoba and Newfoundland & Labrador also experienced a rise from 3.5% to 7%, while Ontario's proportion increased from 3% to 6%. Quebec's proportion grew by just over 2%, leading to its removal from the list of top-ranked regions for international graduates.\r\n\r\nOverall, the chart indicates a significant increase in the percentage of international graduates in 2006 across different regions of Canada, albeit with varying rates of growth. Only one province experienced a decline, while others saw a substantial increase in the proportion of international graduates.\r\n\r\n(205words)\r\nB\u01b0\u1edbc 4: Ki\u1ec3m tra l\u1ea1i b\u00e0i\r\n\u0110\u1ecdc l\u1ea1i b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft th\u1eadt k\u1ef9 \u0111\u1ec3 so\u00e1t c\u00e1c l\u1ed7i ch\u00ednh t\u1ea3, l\u1ed7i ng\u1eef ph\u00e1p, l\u1ed7i di\u1ec5n \u0111\u1ea1t.\r\n\r\nL\u01b0u \u00fd: v\u1edbi b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft task 1 d\u1ea1ng bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3, kh\u00f4ng c\u00f3 m\u1ed9t khu\u00f4n m\u1eabu nh\u1ea5t \u0111\u1ecbnh trong vi\u1ec7c ch\u1ecdn c\u00e1c \u00fd ch\u00ednh, s\u1eafp x\u1ebfp c\u00e1c \u00fd. V\u00e0 kh\u00f4ng nh\u1ea5t thi\u1ebft ph\u1ea3i \u0111\u1ec1 c\u1eadp t\u1edbi m\u1ecdi s\u1ed1 li\u1ec7u \u0111\u01b0\u1ee3c \u0111\u01b0a ra trong b\u00e0i. M\u1ed7i h\u1ecdc vi\u00ean s\u1ebd c\u00f3 c\u00e1ch t\u00f3m t\u1eaft bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3 kh\u00e1c nhau. D\u01b0\u1edbi \u0111\u00e2y l\u00e0 m\u1ed9t d\u00e0n \u00fd kh\u00e1c cho \u0111\u1ec1 b\u00e0i tr\u00ean.\r\n\r\n\u00dd ch\u00ednh:\r\n\r\n \tGENERAL 1: c\u00e1c khu v\u1ef1c \u0111\u1ec1u c\u00f3 t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 h\u1ecdc sinh n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i kh\u00e1 th\u1ea5p> n\u0103m 2001, t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 h\u1ecdc sinh n\u01b0\u1edbc ngo\u00e0i t\u1ed1t nghi\u1ec7p t\u1eeb 3% \u1edf Ontario \u0111\u1ebfn 7% \u1edf New Brunswick\r\n\r\n> t\u1ec9nh \u0111\u1ee9ng th\u1ee9 2 l\u00e0 Nova Scotia v\u1edbi 6,5%\r\n\r\n> n\u0103m 2006, s\u1ed1 li\u1ec7u c\u1ee7a c\u00e1c t\u1ec9nh t\u0103ng kho\u1ea3ng t\u1eeb 2 \u0111\u1ebfn 4%, tr\u1eeb Alberta, s\u1ed1 li\u1ec7u gi\u1ea3m 1% c\u00f2n tr\u00ean 4%\r\n \tGENERAL 2: h\u1ea7u h\u1ebft t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7 t\u0103ng, nh\u01b0ng m\u1ee9c t\u0103ng cao h\u01a1n \u1edf m\u1ed9t s\u1ed1 th\u00e0nh ph\u1ed1 nh\u1ea5t \u0111\u1ecbnh> 7 trong s\u1ed1 8 th\u00e0nh ph\u1ed1 c\u00f3 t\u0103ng tr\u01b0\u1edfng v\u1ec1 t\u1ef7 l\u1ec7.\r\n\r\n> New Brunswick t\u0103ng m\u1ea1nh t\u1eeb 7 \u0111\u1ec1n g\u1ea7n 12%, gi\u1eef v\u1eefng v\u1ecb tr\u00ed s\u1ed1 1\r\n\r\n> Tuy nhi\u00ean British Columbia t\u0103ng m\u1ea1nh nh\u1ea5t, t\u0103ng h\u01a1n g\u1ea5p \u0111\u00f4i, \u0111\u1ea1t g\u1ea7n 11% n\u0103m 2006, tr\u1edf th\u00e0nh t\u1ec9nh c\u00f3 s\u1ed1 li\u1ec7u \u0111\u1ee9ng th\u1ee9 2\r\n\r\nTham kh\u1ea3o b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft cho d\u00e0n \u00fd tr\u00ean:\r\n\r\nThe chart compares the changes that took place between 2001 and 2006 in relation to the percentage of overseas students who graduated from universities in Canada.\r\n\r\nIt can be seen from the chart that all regions had a relatively low percentage of foreign graduates. In 2001, the proportion of students from other countries who graduated in Canada ranged from three percent in Ontario to seven percent in New Brunswick. Nova Scotia had the second-highest percentage at 6.5. Five years later, the figures for most provinces had risen by two to three percent, with the exception of Alberta. There, figures fell by one percent to just over four percent.\r\n\r\nA closer look at the chart reveals that the rate increased in most cities, but the increase was higher in certain cities, specifically, 7 out of 8 cities grew in proportion. Notably, significant growth occurred in New Brunswick, where the figures rose from seven to just under 12 percent. However, the biggest increase took place in British Columbia, where the percentage of graduates more than doubled, almost reaching almost 11 percent in 2006.\r\n\r\nIn summary, over this five-year period, some parts of Canada experienced a considerable increase in their proportion of overseas graduates, although New Brunswick remained the province with the highest percentage overall.\r\n\r\nH\u00e3y tham kh\u1ea3o b\u1ea3n ch\u1ec9nh s\u1eeda, c\u1ea3i thi\u1ec7n c\u1ee7a b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft tr\u00ean.\r\n\r\nThe given chart depicts a comparison of the changes that occurred in the percentage of international graduates in Canada's universities between 2001 and 2006. Overall, it can be observed that most provinces witnessed an increase in the percentage of foreign graduates during this period, except for Alberta, which saw a decline.\r\n\r\nIn 2001, the percentage of foreign graduates in Canada was relatively low, ranging from three percent in Ontario to seven percent in New Brunswick. Nova Scotia had the second-highest proportion at 6.5%. By 2006, the figures had risen by two to three percent in most provinces, with Alberta being the only exception, where the figures fell by one percent to just over four percent.\r\n\r\nUpon closer analysis, it can be observed that the rate of growth in the proportion of foreign graduates was higher in certain provinces. Specifically, seven out of eight provinces showed growth in the proportion of foreign graduates. New Brunswick witnessed a significant increase, with figures rising from seven to just under 12 percent. However, the highest increase was seen in British Columbia, where the percentage of foreign graduates more than doubled, almost reaching 11 percent in 2006.\r\n\r\nIn conclusion, the chart highlights that the proportion of international graduates increased in most provinces of Canada between 2001 and 2006. Although New Brunswick had the highest percentage of foreign graduates, British Columbia witnessed the most substantial increase during this period.\r\n\r\nTrong b\u00e0i vi\u1ebft n\u00e0y, ch\u00fang ta \u0111\u00e3 c\u00f9ng t\u00ecm hi\u1ec3u v\u00e0 \u00e1p d\u1ee5ng c\u00e1ch vi\u1ebft hi\u1ec7u qu\u1ea3 cho b\u00e0i IELTS Writing Task 1 d\u1ea1ng bi\u1ec3u \u0111\u1ed3. Hy v\u1ecdng r\u1eb1ng nh\u1eefng g\u00ec \u0111\u00e3 \u0111\u01b0\u1ee3c chia s\u1ebb s\u1ebd gi\u00fap \u00edch cho b\u1ea1n trong vi\u1ec7c n\u00e2ng cao k\u1ef9 n\u0103ng vi\u1ebft c\u1ee7a m\u00ecnh v\u00e0 \u0111\u1ea1t \u0111\u01b0\u1ee3c \u0111i\u1ec3m s\u1ed1 cao trong k\u1ef3 thi IELTS. H\u00e3y lu\u00f4n c\u1ed1 g\u1eafng v\u00e0 r\u00e8n luy\u1ec7n, ch\u00fang ta s\u1ebd c\u00f9ng nhau chinh ph\u1ee5c \u0111\u01b0\u1ee3c m\u1ecdi th\u1eed th\u00e1ch!