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treemaps « HIDIHO! treemaps « HIDIHO! this one’s about treemaps aka space constrained visualization of hierarchical data. treemap is shorter :) what is it ? well the long name says it all: we have a set of hierarchical data, a given space and we want the data to fit in the space.this link by the inventor of the algorithm might be more explicit. if you follow this blog, chances are that you like visualization so you might enjoy those 2 links: this algorithm ( described here ) is used in many feed aggregators (Flipboard for instance), some online newspapers and – at an experimental state – for data visualization. partly because the results are not 100% reliable when dealing with lots of items, mostly because it is a pain to code. still it’s a fascinating way to organize a layout given a weighted pool of things. initially, I had to find an original layout for a shitload of items. the items ( pictures, videos and texts ) would have to cover the biggest possible area of the screen. that’s where I heard about treemaps and all.
Treemap 4.0 Demo The Treemap 4.0 Demo is a Java Applet and requires your browser to have the Java 1.4 plugin. The applet opens up in a new page and defaults to "nba-settings.tms" data set which represents the statistics of NBA basket ball players with some simple settings applied to it. More examples can be found in the "File -> Open ->" menu of the applet. Direct your comments, suggestions, or questions to ( ) ©2003, HCIL, University of Maryland Treemap 4.0 Demo
Visualization: Treemap - Google Chart Tools - Google Code Overview A visual representation of a data tree, where each node can have zero or more children, and one parent (except for the root, which has no parents). Each node is displayed as a rectangle, sized and colored according to values that you assign. Sizes and colors are valued relative to all other nodes in the graph. Visualization: Treemap - Google Chart Tools - Google Code
Discovering and Illustrating Patterns in Data By: Jeff Clark Date: Sat, 08 Apr 2006 Hello and welcome to my weblog! Since this is my first entry here it seems natural to introduce myself and give you some idea of what I intend to write about. My name is Jeff Clark and I was born and raised in Windsor , Canada but live now in Unionville , just north of Toronto. My academic background is in Applied Physics and Mathematics and was undertaken at the University of Waterloo . I have been a professional programmer for about twenty years and my current areas of interest include data mining, statistical analysis and visualization. Discovering and Illustrating Patterns in Data
Squarified Treemaps with source !! | code zen Treemaps (sometimes called heatmaps) are one of my favorite data visualization techniques, and it has taken me a while to finally figure out how to do them. The idea is simple: Each component is represented by a rectangle whose area is proportional to the ‘weight’ or relative importance of the item. I finally did find a technical paper on the idea and have implemented it in my source code. The algorithm efficiently finds what the best dimensions should be for the rectangle keeping its length-to-width ratio as close to one as possible. Squarified Treemaps with source !! | code zen
src/com/arpitonline at master from arpit/treemaps - GitHub
David Wynne's Blog : Silverlight Treemap Algorithm David Wynne's Blog : Silverlight Treemap Algorithm I recently had a requirement to deal with displaying groups of dynamic data in Silverlight. The data will come in a variable number of groups, with a variable number of items in each group. In order to display all items correctly, groups that have more items in require more screen real estate than those with less items. Whilst thinking through how I might spilt up the available screen space in that manner, it occurred to me that what I was essentially trying to create was a Treemap. Generally speaking, a treemap is a type of graph - filling a given area with rectangles that vary in size to represent their relative value. Whilst doing some research into how treemaps are constructed I came across an old article on Code Project from 2004 where a chap had taken a somewhat obscure mathematical paper on a Squarified Treemap Algorithm from a Dutch University and created a C# implementation to run on Longhorn (this was 2004).