Ontology Tools - TechWiki This listing received its last major update on Aug 22, 2010 (though with minor additions since). All tools added at that time are marked with <New> (new only means newly discovered; some had yet to be discovered in prior listings). There are now a total of 185 tools in the listing, 31 of which are new, and 45 from the first release. <Newest> reflects updates — most from the developers themselves — since the original publication of this post. Comprehensive Ontology Tools
The 36 best tools for data visualization It's often said that data is the new world currency, and the web is the exchange bureau through which it's traded. As consumers, we're positively swimming in data; it's everywhere from labels on food packaging design to World Health Organisation reports. As a result, for the designer it's becoming increasingly difficult to present data in a way that stands out from the mass of competing data streams. One of the best ways to get your message across is to use a visualization to quickly draw attention to the key messages, and by presenting data visually it's also possible to uncover surprising patterns and observations that wouldn't be apparent from looking at stats alone. Data Wrangler UPDATE: The Stanford/Berkeley Wrangler research project is complete, and the software is no longer actively supported. Instead, we have started a commercial venture, Trifacta. For the most recent version of the tool, see the free Trifacta Wrangler. Why wrangle? Too much time is spent manipulating data just to get analysis and visualization tools to read it.
Gallery · mbostock/d3 Wiki Wiki ▸ Gallery Welcome to the D3 gallery! More examples are available on bl.ocks.org/mbostock. If you want to share an example and don't have your own hosting, consider using Gist and bl.ocks.org. If you want to share or view live examples try runnable.com or vida.io. Visual Index WebProtege WebProtégé The new WebProtégé with simplified editing and improved collaboration support WebProtégé is a free, open source collaborative ontology development environment for the Web. We encourage end users to use our hosted solution at: Alternatively, WebProtégé can be downloaded and installed on your own server. WebProtégé provides the following features: Support for editing OWL 2 ontologies A default simple editing interface, which provides access to commonly used OWL constructs Full change tracking and revision history Collaboration tools such as, sharing and permissions, threaded notes and discussions, watches and email notifications Customizable user interface Customizable Web forms for application/domain specific editing Support for editing OBO ontologies Multiple formats for upload and download of ontologies (supported formats: RDF/XML, Turtle, OWL/XML, OBO, and others)
Parallel Sets Parallel Sets (ParSets) is a visualization application for categorical data, like census and survey data, inventory, and many other kinds of data that can be summed up in a cross-tabulation. ParSets provide a simple, interactive way to explore and analyze such data. Even though the screenshots here show the Mac version, the program also runs on Windows and Linux. Links to the executables are in the Download Section. Basic Operation To open an existing dataset, select it in the list and either double-click it or click the Open button. VisIt About VisIt VisIt is an Open Source, interactive, scalable, visualization, animation and analysis tool. From Unix, Windows or Mac workstations, users can interactively visualize and analyze data ranging in scale from small (<101 core) desktop-sized projects to large (>105 core) leadership-class computing facility simulation campaigns. Users can quickly generate visualizations, animate them through time, manipulate them with a
Gene Ontology Tools: Visualization The information on this page is out of date. The Gene Ontology tools registry is now handled in association with NEUROLEX at this site. Please update your bookmarks. Data visualisation DIY: our top tools What data visualisation tools are out there on the web that are easy to use - and free? Here on the Datablog and Datastore we try to do as much as possible using the internet's powerful free options. That may sound a little disingenuous, in that we obviously have access to the Guardian's amazing Graphics and interactive teams for those pieces where we have a little more time - such as this map of public spending (created using Adobe Illustrator) or this Twitter riots interactive. But for our day-to-day work, we often use tools that anyone can - and create graphics that anyone else can too. So, what do we use? Google fusion tables
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