Plateformes

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NRNB and Cytoscape Introduction to the National Resource for Network Biology How to Cite Cytoscape Cytoscape project needs your support!

Cytoscape: An Open Source Platform for Complex-Network Analysis and Visualization

Cytoscape: An Open Source Platform for Complex-Network Analysis and Visualization

Gephi, an open source graph visualization and manipulation software

Applications Exploratory Data Analysis: intuition-oriented analysis by networks manipulations in real time. Link Analysis: revealing the underlying structures of associations between objects, in particular in scale-free networks. Social Network Analysis: easy creation of social data connectors to map community organizations and small-world networks. Biological Network analysis: representing patterns of biological data. Poster creation: scientific work promotion with hi-quality printable maps. Gephi, an open source graph visualization and manipulation software

Processing.org

Processing.org Download ProcessingPlay With ExamplesBrowse Tutorials Processing is a programming language, development environment, and online community. Since 2001, Processing has promoted software literacy within the visual arts and visual literacy within technology. Initially created to serve as a software sketchbook and to teach computer programming fundamentals within a visual context, Processing evolved into a development tool for professionals. Today, there are tens of thousands of students, artists, designers, researchers, and hobbyists who use Processing for learning, prototyping, and production. » Free to download and open source » Interactive programs with 2D, 3D or PDF output » OpenGL integration for accelerated 3D » For GNU/Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows » Over 100 libraries extend the core software » Well documented, with many books available
Over the last year or so, I’ve spent almost as much time thinking about how to teach data visualization as I’ve spent working with data. I’ve been a teacher for 10 years – for better or for worse this means that as I learn new techniques and concepts, I’m usually thinking about pedagogy at the same time. Lately, I’ve also become convinced that this massive ‘open data’ movement that we are currently in the midst of is sorely lacking in educational components. The amount of available data, I think, is quickly outpacing our ability to use it in useful and novel ways. How can basic data visualization techniques be taught in an easy, engaging manner? This post, then, is a first sketch of what a lesson plan for teaching Processing and data visualization might look like. Your Random Numbers – Getting Started with Processing and Data Visualization

Your Random Numbers – Getting Started with Processing and Data Visualization

Examples

Examples

Enjoy these sample visualizations built with Protovis. For any example, use your browser to view the source or the backing dataset. Protovis is no longer under active development.The final release of Protovis was v3.3.1 (4.7 MB). The Protovis team is now developing a new visualization library, D3.js, with improved support for animation and interaction. D3 builds on many of the concepts in Protovis; for more details, please read the introduction and browse the examples. Conventional