a graphic display of data indicating symmetry and central tendency.

A graphic method that shows the distribution of a set of data by using the median, quartiles, and the extremes of the data set. The box shows the middle 50% of the data; the longer the box, the greater the spread of the data. spread of the data.

The box plot is a method, often used in statistics, to investigate data variation. For every experiment there is a bar chart representing the minimum, maximum, median, 1st quartile and 3rd quartile over all probes of a specific probe list.

a plot represents graphically several descriptive statistics of a given data set, which usually has a box including a central line and two tails

A visual display that summarizes data using a ``box and whiskers'' format to show the minimum and maximum values (ends of the whiskers), interquartile range (length of the box), and median (line through the box).

(Also called a box-and-whiskers plot) A graphic method for showing a summary of data using median, quartiles, and extremes of data. A box plot makes it easy to see where the data are spread out and where they are concentrated. The longer the box, the more the data are spread out.

A graphical display of the location of the quartiles of a dataset and the overall spread of the data. Also know as a box and whisker plot.

A graphical representation that depicts the distribution of a response for different levels of a categorical predictor.

In descriptive statistics, a boxplot (also known as a box-and-whisker diagram or plot or candlestick chart) is a convenient way of graphically depicting the five-number summary, which consists of the smallest observation, lower quartile (Q1), , upper quartile (Q3), and largest observation; in addition, the boxplot indicates which observations, if any, are considered unusual, or outliers. The boxplot was invented in 1977 by American statistician John Tukey.