The chart below shows the number of men and women in further education in Britain in three periods and whether they were studying full-time or part-time.
Summarize the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant.
The bar chart shows the number of people in Britain who took a further education in both a full-time and part-time. Over three decades, in general, there was an increase in the number of women following full-time and part-time of further education and in the number of men continuing full-time education.
As can be seen in the chart, in the first decade, the number of women is lower than the number of men for the two types of education, but in the last decade, the number of women is higher than that of men especially for the part-time education. The number of men studying the part-time education tends decrease from about 1 million in the first period to over 800 thousand. The other interesting figure is that the number of women studying full-time education rose sharply from under 100 thousands in 1970/1971 to just under 200 thousands in 1980/1981, then the increase was stable.
In a nutshell, the growth of the number of women who took further education is higher than that of men.
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