Definitions
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
 n. A diagram that exhibits a relationship, often functional, between two sets of numbers as a set of points having coordinates determined by the relationship. Also called plot.
 n. A pictorial device, such as a pie chart or bar graph, used to illustrate quantitative relationships. Also called chart.
 transitive v. To represent by a graph.
 transitive v. To plot (a function) on a graph.
 n. The spelling of a word.
 n. Any of the possible forms of a grapheme.
 n. A written character that represents a vowel, consonant, syllable, word, or other expression and that cannot be further analyzed.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/ShareAlike License
 n. A diagram displaying data; in particular one showing the relationship between two or more quantities, measurements or indicative numbers that may or may not have a specific mathematical formula relating them to each other.
 n. A diagram displaying data, in particular one showing the relationship between two or more variables; specifically, for a function , the set of all tuples .
 n. An ordered pair , where is a set of elements called vertices (or nodes) and is a set of pairs of elements of , called edges; informally, a set of vertices together with a set edges that join these vertices.
 v. To draw a graph.
 v. To draw a graph of a function.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
 n. A curve or surface, the locus of a point whose coördinates are the variables in the equation of the locus.
 n. A diagram symbolizing a system of interrelations of variable quantities using points represented by spots, or by lines to represent the relations of continuous variables. More than one set of interrelations may be presented on one graph, in which case the spots or lines are typically distinguishable from each other, as by color, shape, thickness, continuity, etc. A diagram in which relationships between variables are represented by other visual means is sometimes called a graph, as in a bar graph, but may also be called a
chart .
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
 To draw a curve representing (a given equation or function).
 To trace graphs.
 n. A diagrammatic representation of a system of connections by means of a number of spots, which may be all distinguished from one another, some pairs of these spots being connected by lines all of which are of one kind.
 n. A terminal element in compounds of Greek origin, denoting that which writes, marks, or describes something, as in chronograph, telegraph, seismograph, etc., or, passively, that which is written, as in autograph, electrograph, etc. In the passive use the stricter form is grammar
 n. A curve as representing an equation or function.
 n. A line drawn through a series of points whose position has been already determined.
 n. A representation by points on or in a lattice.
 n. The point of a linkmotion which describes any curve.
 n. Any apparatus for duplicating drawings or writings by printing from a gelatinous surface.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
 n. a visual representation of the relations between certain quantities plotted with reference to a set of axes
 v. represent by means of a graph
 v. plot upon a graph
Etymologies
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/ShareAlike License
Examples

“Now I am going to show you a graph …” She pulled out a graph* on foam core backing:

$graph var corresponds to the URI of the graph that has just been loaded in the store, it avoids recomputing the triples on the whole store each time a new graph is added.

Transform it into a graph and print: my $dump = Class:: Sniff  > new ($root); my $graph = Graph:: Easy  > new; for my $node ($dump  > tree  > traverse) {my $class = $node  > value; next if $class eq $root;

This graph is a bit misleading, I think, because $6,000 is still a relatively smaller proportion of, say, $1. 8m than $400 is of $75,000.

The problem with the graph is a fundamental misunderstanding of the biblical purpose of prayer.

However, this graph is the reason that I fear for Dakota Fanning and Abigail Breslin.

Now let's take a look at Clinton's second term graph, which is one whale of a lot happier than his first term numbers:
Chris Weigant: Obama Poll Watch (June 2009)  Obama v. Clinton (Second Term)

On the graph is a line labeled “Living with own children” and a line labeled “Living alone or with spouse only.”

For a very small group of people, a graph is also something like this:

Anonymous said ... yes, they go * up*. the graph is accurate.
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