A chart that goes beyond Excel's basic charts is referred to as an advanced chart. Let's imagine you have multiple sets of data that you want to compare on the same chart. You can start by creating a basic chart with one piece of data, then add more datasets and other formatting options.
Choose the information for which you wish to make a chart.
Select INSERT > Recommended Charts from the drop-down menu.
Scroll through the list of charts that Excel suggests for your data on the Recommended Charts page, and click any chart to see how your data will appear.
When you've found a chart you like, click it and then click OK.
A chart is a tool in Excel that allows you to visually explain data. Charts help your audience understand the significance of data and make comparisons and trends much easier to perceive.
Read the title, look at the key, and read the labels to understand a graph or chart. Then examine the graph to see what it reveals. Read the graph or chart's title. The title indicates what data is being presented.
To demonstrate continuous changes over time, use a line chart or an area chart. The most effective chart for visualising time-series data is a line chart. They can handle a large number of data points and various data series, and they are easy to read.