Combination Chart with 2 Y-Axis Variation (Numeric Values)

Use this professional combination chart PowerPoint template to visualize patterns of total and average values.

Chart Template for PowerPoint

In this template, average values are derived from absolute values (auto calculated using formulas).

Chart Type

Combination Chart

Chart Function

Comparison

How to use and edit this chart template

To edit this chart template, execute following steps.

  1. Right click on the chart to open chart menu. Click Edit Data. This will open the linked Excel sheet (see video below).
  2. Enter categories in column A. These are plotted on X-axis.
  3. Enter variable 1 data values in column B.
  4. Enter variable 2 data values in column C. These are plotted on primary Y-axis.
  5. Per unit data value is derived from numeric input provided in column B and column C (see formula below). This data series is plotted on secondary Y-axis. 
  6. You can add your data manually or copy data from Excel or any other data source. 
  7. Close the Excel sheet.
  8. Restyle and customize to change text, fonts, colors etc. to match your brand guidelines, corporate identity / corporate design and preferences. 
  9. Easily change X-axis category labels from products to any other category labels.
  10. Easily change Y-axis data from currency to absolute numbers or percentages.
  11. Easily change currency symbol from USD to any other currency symbol.
  12. Modify the template for your own use case, industry or job function. Easily change, add or delete categories and corresponding data series, if you have more/less data than provided in this ready-to-use template.
  13. File format: PPTX. Compatible with PowerPoint 2010 and above.

Use case example: Product revenue and average purchase value

How much revenue is generated by each of the 7 products and what is the average purchase value / ticket size of each product?  The chart in above example compares product-wise revenue generated during a period and average product purchase value. 

We can see that all the 7 products have generated almost same amount of revenue but product 2 and 4 have comparatively low ticket size. Product 7 has the highest average purchase value. 

Does it make sense to invest more on promotion of product 7? Further analysis must be done in conjunction with average profit per sale, using this bubble chart template

Formula

Average product purchase value = Total product revenue / Number of customers

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Numbers have an important story to tell. They rely on you to give them a clear and convincing voice.

Stephen Few

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