Gallery "Spike" map Interactive United States population density map. Average rating: 7.5 (23 votes) LUNA Browser luna browser NEW! The new LUNA Browser has many powerful tools to help you find, work with and share content. New features include: Create Web Widgets and embed them in outside applications Build Media Groups Create a slide show from a Media Group Create dynamic presentations Easily create a link to any view, Media Group, slide, or presentation Search Flickr for added content via the External Media Search Create annotations on the map images and share them.
React and Vega: An Alternative Visualization Example The End Result The code used here will create two different react components, a line chart and a radial heat map using Vega, and use Redux to enable linked highlighting between the two charts when interacting with a single one, as demonstrated below: Why Vega? The cool thing about Vega is that when you’re done making a visualization with it, you’ve got a portable description of your vis that is essentially just a big JSON object. You can then use this same description in various different environments (e.g., on the web or some server-side application). This appealed to me since I wanted to be able to re-use visualizations in the web and in PDFs.
Case study: A brief review of online visualisation tools that can help There is a growing range of online tools to help users their data. This brief review highlights four online visualisation tools that can help. The links page also links to lots more useful resources. Online tools that can help visualise data (these tools are free to use, but any data uploaded is typically then available on the system for other users) highlighted below include: On the resources and links page, we also link to free software applications and libraries for visualising data, and development languages for more sophisticated data visualisation. Many Eyes
The 5 Best Free Tools For Making Slick Infographics It's not enough to simply write about data any longer; the world wants visuals. While there are many professional information designers making a name for themselves, such as Nicholas Felton of Feltron.com, the majority of these digital artists are up to their eyeballs in high-paying work. Where does this leave you? Well, if you want to spruce up your documents, blog posts, and presentations, there are some free tools online that can help. Many Eyes Data Visualization Libraries Based on D3.JS - Mike McDearmon There are a lot of ways to visualize data on the Web (with more emerging every day), but the flexibility, versatility, and energized development community surrounding D3.js makes it a great option to explore. The following list of D3 plugins, extensions, and applications below is by no means comprehensive, but oughta be enough to keep you busy for a while. If you’re just getting your feet wet with D3.js, here are some great learning resources to get you acclimated:D3 for mere mortals: Great introductory lessons for those starting from scratch.Try D3 Now: Another great resource for learning about core D3 concepts.Data-Driven Documents (paper): An academic article by Mike Bostock with loads of footnotes.Learning D3, Scott Becker: A quick and effective tutorial series to get yourself up and running.Dashing D3: A very thorough tutorial series covering a LOT more than just D3.Interactive Data Visualization for the Web is a fantastic book by Scott Murray.