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INFOGRAPHIC TUTORIAL

INFOGRAPHIC TUTORIAL
Related:  programming and hackingInfographicsInfographies

33 Creative Infographics For Inspiration Learn how to earn $125 or more per hour as a freelancer - Click Here Looking for hosting?. We recommend MediaTemple for web hosting. Use Code MTLOVESDESIGN for 20% off In this post we have collected 33 well designed infographics. 35 Years of Apple Products – Visual History The Evolution of the Geek Students vs. Web Designers vs. Mac Person vs. Is Your Bachelors Degree Worth It? The 20 Most Expensive AdWords on Google U.S. The World’s Most Disasterous Oil Spills Japan: The Earthquake & The Tsunami The Recession and America’s Prisons Steve Jobs Timeline Social Media Yearbook Following Twitter Are You Happy? Jet Lag Business Infographic The Anatomy of Nerds & Geeks iPhone User Profiles The Deadliest Disease Outbreaks in History How Do Americans Feel About the Bin Laden Mission? How To Get A Job In Social Media In 5 Minutes Which Countries Are Most Reliant on Libya for Oil? Waste in Space Water Will Be The Oil Of The 21st Century The Life and Times of Steve Jobs [infographic] How will you die? About brantwilson

How To Create Outstanding Modern Infographics In this tutorial you will learn that data doesn't have to be boring, it can be beautiful! Learn how to use various graph tools, illustration techniques and typography to make an accurate and inspiring infographic in Adobe Illustrator. 1. Set Up Your Document Step 1 Start by using the Rectangle Tool (M) to draw a shape. Step 2 The entire design is based on a grid of four columns. Step 3 Condense the shape so it fits within the left-most guide and centre guide. Step 4 Move the shape over to the right and add another guide to the centre here. Step 5 Using the Rectangle Tool (M) draw a thin white box on the centre line that will be the width of the gap between the columns. Step 6 Repeat the process for the other columns with your final result being below. 2. I like to place the most important graphics first and work-in the ancillary charts and graphs afterwards. Early on you can experiment with placing a main graphic that will help give the piece some visual interest. 3. 4. 5. 6. Step 7 Step 8 7. 8.

Gallery of Data Visualization - Introducton This Gallery of Data Visualization displays some examples of the Best and Worst of Statistical Graphics, with the view that the contrast may be useful, inform current practice, and provide some pointers to both historical and current work. We go from what is arguably the best statistical graphic ever drawn, to the current record-holder for the worst. Like good writing, good graphical displays of data communicate ideas with clarity, precision, and efficiency. Like poor writing, bad graphical displays distort or obscure the data, make it harder to understand or compare, or otherwise thwart the communicative effect which the graph should convey. [See the Bad Writing Contest for examples of The Best of Bad Writing. Do you know of other examples of the Best or Worst in Statistical Graphics on the Web? These pages are organized as a collection of images, along with a few of the 1000 words each may be worth and some links to original sources.

A Few Rules for Making Homemade Infographics Like many other fans of infographics, we were excited about today's launch of Visual.ly, a site that helps normal folk create infographics. The program just requires users to upload data, and it generates a pretty JPG with charts, graphs, and icons -- no PhotoShop skills required. Given the service's ease and availability -- it's free to join -- it will probably mean the proliferation of more infographics. The definition of what an infographic is can be pretty broad. (Wikipedia's history of the form starts out with cave paintings.) 1. 2. On this Mac vs. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Do-It-Yourself Guide to Infographics I know what you’re thinking… another Infographic? Wait… I know I’ve been on a roll lately publishing every marketing infographic I can find on the Internet, but this one’s really great. If you’re wondering why there’s been explosive growth in Infographics, the folks at Voltier Creative have made… you got it… an Infographic explaining just that! <img src="<a pearltreesdevid="PTD463" rel="nofollow" href=" class="vglnk"><span pearltreesdevid="PTD464">https</span><span pearltreesdevid="PTD466">://</span><span pearltreesdevid="PTD468">www</span><span pearltreesdevid="PTD470">. Created By Voltier Creative Infographic Marketing Why would Voltier do this? It’s an SEO tactic that works beautifully! Related How to Leverage and Promote Infographics Marketing infographics have been a source of great attention for the Marketing Technology blog. Sunday, November 13, 2011

Great Infographics for Language Teachers Part 1 Infographics are great learning materials. The colourful graphics, clear text and their size make them ideal for classroom integration. I have been posting some of the ones I deem educationl to help teachers leverage this resource to create engaging, relevant and personalized learning experiences in their classes. In this regard, I am introducing you today to a series made up of four parts all containing the best infograpgics about English language teaching and learning. Due to their size we could not embed all the infographics in one post instead we distributed them on four posts with each one of them containing links to other posts to make it easy for you to navigate the four posts without having to move away. Teachers can print them out and pin them on the class wall for students to access throughout the whole year. Part One ( scroll down to read the content of this part) Definite and indefinite articlesAll about AdjectivesPunctuation Passive VoiceWhen to use e.g and i.e Part One

The Functional Art: An Introduction to Information Graphics and Visualization 46 Tools To Make Infographics In The Classroom Infographics are interesting–a mash of (hopefully) easily-consumed visuals (so, symbols, shapes, and images) and added relevant character-based data (so, numbers, words, and brief sentences). The learning application for them is clear, with many academic standards–including the Common Core standards–requiring teachers to use a variety of media forms, charts, and other data for both information reading as well as general fluency. It’s curious they haven’t really “caught on” in schools considering how well they bridge both the old-form textbook habit of cramming tons of information into a small space, while also neatly overlapping with the dynamic and digital world. So if you want to try to make infographics–or better yet have students make them–where do you start? The 46 tools below, curated by Faisal Khan, are a good place to start.

Forms: The Complete Guide–Part 2 Forms are one of the most important parts of any site or app—they are the most common way for our users to give us the information that we need to help them do what they want to do. But in many instances, we design forms statically, often as wireframes. But so often, what makes or breaks a form is what it’s like to interact with it. When the user clicks on a particular radio button, some additional inputs appear. How does that happen? More importantly, does the user understand what just happened? Things like this are next to impossible to explore using static deliverables. This series does not try to explain what your form should contain, how the fields should be grouped and laid out, where to put primary and secondary buttons, and so on. No. In the first post in this series, I showed you how to lay out a form and align the labels the way you want, using HTML and Foundation. In this post, I’ll show you the different types of inputs available to you and how to use them. Input types Text Email

The 16 best tools to make awesome Inforgraphics Lilach Lilach is the founder and driving force behind Socialable, and highly regarded on the world speaker circuit. Forbes and Number 10 Downing Street have even been graced by her presence! After launching her first business within three years of becoming a mother, her financial success was recognised by being a finalist at the Best MumPreneur of the Year Awards, presented at 10 Downing Street. A business owner, social media consultant, internet mentor and genuine digital guru, Lilach is consulted by journalists and regularly quoted in newspapers, business publications and marketing magazines (including Forbes, The Telegraph, Wired, Prima Magazine, The Sunday Times, Social Media Today and BBC Radio 5 Live). When Lilach isn’t working she enjoys spending time with her family and is an avid fan of Zumba.

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