Not really; those examples are unrealistically simple. One of the most useful techniques is to match up zeroes of one graph $-$ places where it crosses the $x$-axis $-$ with ‘flat spots’ $-$ horizontal tangents $-$ of another. If graph $A$ has a zero everywhere that graph $B$ has a horizontal tangent, there’s a good chance that $A$ represents the derivative of the function whose graph is $B$. Of course you should then check further: is $A$ positive $-$ above the $x$-axis $-$ where $B$ is increasing, and negative where $B$ is decreasing? If so you’ve almost certainly found a match: either $A$ is the graph of $f\;'$ and $B$ that of $f$, or $A$ is the graph of $f\;''$ and $B$ that of $f\;'$.
Once you’ve matched up one pair like this, the third graph is generally pretty easy to identify. In the example just described, in which $A$ shows the derivative of the $B$ function, there are just two possibilities: either $C$ shows the derivative of the $A$ function, or $B$ shows the derivative of the $C$ function. It shouldn’t be hard to choose between the two by using the same ideas that I mentioned in the first paragraph.