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Welcome to the London Datastore

Welcome to the London Datastore
The London Datastore has been created by the Greater London Authority (GLA) as an innovation towards freeing London’s data. We want citizens to be able access the data that the GLA and other public sector organisations hold, and to use that data however they see fit – free of charge. The GLA is committed to influencing and cajoling other public sector organisations into releasing their data here too. Releasing data though is just half the battle. Raw data often doesn’t tell you anything until it has been presented in a meaningful way. We want to encourage the masses of technical talent that we have in London to transform rows of text and numbers into apps, websites or mobile products which people can actually find useful.

http://data.london.gov.uk/

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Excel Charting Samples for Microsoft .NET, ASP.NET, C#, VB.NET, XLS and Microsoft Visual Studio .NET Richly formatted workbooks with fast and complete calculations are the heart and soul of a spreadsheet, but the ability to make good decisions is greatly enhanced by the ability to visualize data. Enhance your users' understanding of their data by taking advantage of SpreadsheetGear 2012's comprehensive Excel compatible charting support. This sample dynamically creates a chart gallery which demonstrates some of the most commonly used Excel charting features from a single Excel 2007-2010 Open XML workbook. This sample shows how to create a new workbook, add some values, add a chart, and stream it to Microsoft Excel. This sample shows how to create a new workbook, copy data from a DataTable, add a stock chart, use various formatting to format the chart, and stream it to Microsoft Excel. This sample shows how to create a new workbook, add some values, add a chart, use multiple chart groups and multiple axes groups to create a stacked combination chart, and stream it to Microsoft Excel.

Guardian launches open-source data journalism tool Collaborative data journalism platform Swarmize has launched today to offer editors and journalists better tools for the use of data, including real-time visualisation. Swarmize, now in alpha, won funding through the Knight News Challenge in June, and has been built at the Guardian over the last four months. "The Guardian and lots of other news organisations like to use Google Docs for collecting data," said Matt McAlister, the Guardian's general manager of new digital businesses. I'm hopeful that we'll start to see better data journalism because the tools are moving alongMatt McAlister, the Guardian "It's free, it's pretty easy to use, however it does have a lot of shortfalls," McAlister told Journalism.co.uk. "Data journalism has moved a lot in the last couple of years, and it [Google Docs] is just too limited for some of the sophisticated stuff that people want to do."

OS OpenData Try our data If you want to try Open Data today as either a download or DVD, please use our online ordering portal. Order now OS OpenSpace Using the OS OpenSpace API, you can embed and annotate our maps for free on your non-commercial website or mobile app. Learn more Get data Search and browse our data collections, support guides, case studies and related publications. Search and browse data collections, support guides, case studies and related publications. The UK Data Service provides access to over 6,000 digital data collections for research and teaching purposes covering an extensive range of key economic and social data, both quantitative and qualitative, and spanning many disciplines and themes.

Programming Stata This section is a gentle introduction to programming Stata. We discuss macros and loops, and show how to write your own (simple) programs. This is a large subject and all we can hope to do here is provide a few tips that hopefully will spark your interest in further study. Infographic Designers' Sketchbooks by Steven Heller and Rick Landers reveals ... Copyright Tim Hucklesby Infographics are a staple of modern media. At their best, they’re elegant, streamlined visual capsules of information that help us process complex data at a glance.

World Health Organization fact buffet Life expectancy 71.4years was the average life expectancy at birth of the global population in 2015 Life expectancy at birth The National Grid FAQs The National Grid provides a unique reference system, which can be applied to all Ordnance Survey maps of Great Britain, at all scales. Great Britain is covered by 100 kilometre grid squares, each grid square is identified by two letters. On Ordnance Survey maps these squares are further divided into smaller squares by grid lines representing 10 kilometre spacing, each numbered from 0 to 9 from the south-west corner, in an easterly (left to right) and northerly (upwards) direction, as shown on our Guide to the National Grid.

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