Excel Ignore Blanks in Data Validation List Last week I showed you how you can extract a list that excludes blank cells for use in a data validation list. Using this array formula in cells C2:C10: Aside: Roberto from Excel blog E90E50 pointed out to me that we can actually leave out the “” from the SMALL(IF part of the formula as the SMALL function doesn’t consider the Boolean values. So we can shorten the formula to this: Entered with CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER as it’s an array formula. OK moving on, now that we have a list in column C without blanks we want to use it as the Source of our Data Validation List, and we want to allow for growth in the list, which means it needs to be dynamic. It’d be nice if we could use one of the ways to create dynamic named ranges I showed you a couple of weeks ago, but we can’t This is because those examples use the COUNTA function, and COUNTA counts blanks returned from formulas. When a Blank Cell Isn’t Really Blank Note: ‘fake blank cell’ is not a technical term Exclude Blanks in a Dynamic Named Range =Sheet1!
Interactive Dashboard in Excel using Hyperlinks Posted on July 20th, 2011 in Charts and Graphs , Learn Excel , VBA Macros - 168 comments Last week we learned how to create dynamic hyperlinks in Excel. Today, I want to show you something even cooler. An interactive dashboard based on hyperlinks, like this: Isn’t it impressive? Well, to create something like this, you don’t need a degree in advanced cryogenics. 5 Step Tutorial to Create Interactive Dashboard using Hyperlinks Step1: Setup your data It is no wonder that any good chart or dashboard exercise must begin with data setup. So, assuming you have 4 series of data – sales, expenses, profits & number of customers, we will add fifth series. Lets call the series name in fifth column as “valSelOption“. Note: Using this series name, we can fetch the position of the series out of 4 with MATCH formula. Step 2: Create a chart from the series 5 This is very simple. Step 3: Create the dashboard area This is a bit tricky, but easy too. Step 4: Create Roll-over effect Now comes the magical part.
Visual analytics 101: when to use numbers vs. visualizations | Slalom Consulting Bar charts just so happen to be one of the best visualizations for comparing data. Knowing the order of east region sales by Product Type, highest to lowest (Coffee, Espresso, Herbal Tea, and Tea), is much more important than knowing the actual numbers for any one metric (e.g., sales in the west region for herbal tea are $72,285). These examples get to the heart of this discussion: the point isn't just to have the data; the point is to understand the data, create insights, and make better decisions faster. Let’s discuss how to create these data-driven insights for a user through proper uses of numbers and careful selections of visualizations. Using numbers for precision rather than context It is often said that the three rules of real estate are “location, location, location.” Unfortunately, showing a bunch of raw numbers together (think of our crosstab from earlier) doesn’t create quickly consumable context, either.
Sparklines for Excel® 25 Fresh and Useful Icon Sets 463 shares 8 Free & Useful Minimal Icon Sets Icons are certainly a very important element of a design. It doesn’t matter if you are putting together a website or app, icons will be the key for several user interactions. Read More 916 shares 8 Beautiful and Free Flat Icon Sets For the past few years in web design, we’ve noticed a trend in moving toward simplicity and minimalism.
Infographic Design: Identifying the Good, the Bad, and the Ugly | MAX 2013 – The Creativity Conference Community Translation Your transcript request has been submitted. Adobe TV does its best to accommodate transcript requests. Join the Community Translation Project Thanks for your interest in translating this episode! Please Confirm Your Interest Thanks for your interest in adding translations to this episode! An error occurred while processing your request. Another translator has already started to translate this episode. Thanks for Participating! This episode has been assigned to you and you can expect an e-mail shortly containing all the information you need to get started. About This Episode Designing an infographic isn't easy — it requires a unique mindset, proper planning, and the ability to differentiate the good from the bad.
Représentation graphique de données statistiques Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Carte figurative des pertes successives en hommes de l'armée française dans la campagne de Russie 1812-1813 par Minard Histoire[modifier | modifier le code] C'est à la fin du XVIIIe siècle, avec la publication en 1986 par William Playfair (1759-1823) d'un ouvrage intitulé The Commercial and Political Atlas, dans lequel l'auteur trace une série de graphiques de séries temporelles représentant l'évolution de données économiques concernant l'Angleterre et notamment l'évolution de sa balance commerciale au cours du XVIIIe siècle, que naît la représentation graphique moderne des données. La carte représentant le nombre de morts dû au choléra à Londres en 1854. Dans les années 1820, on commence à représenter des données statistiques sur une carte. En 1857, Florence Nightingale publie son Diagramme des causes de mortalité au sein de l'armée en Orient. Structure d'une visualisation[modifier | modifier le code] Exemple de nuage de points
Icon Archive - 208,885 free icons, buddy icons, xp icons, vista icons, desktop icons Tools - Cool Infographics Adioma creates information graphics out of your textual data, using timelines, grids and icons. Create impressive charts from spreadsheets. Assemble into dashboards, embed in websites, or simply share a link. A Python interactive visualization library that targets modern web browsers for presentation Cacoo is a free online drawing tool that allows you to create a variety of diagrams such as site map, flowchart, mind map, wire frame, UML diagram and network diagram. Crowdsourced Analytics Solution Marketplace - Make Sense of Big Data Free interactive charts created online in seconds ChartGo is an online graph maker tool. Simply choose your settings, enter your data and hit create.
HelpMeViz - Helping people with everyday data visualizations InfoGraphic Designs: Overview, Examples and Best Practices Information graphics or infographics are visual representations of information, data or knowledge. These graphics are used where complex information needs to be explained quickly and clearly, such as in signs, maps, journalism, technical writing, and education. They are also used extensively as tools by computer scientists, mathematicians, and statisticians to ease the process of developing and communicating conceptual information. They can present a rich amount of information without intimidating you. You may be interested in the following related articles as well. Feel free to join us and you are always welcome to share your thoughts that our readers may find helpful. Don’t forget to and follow us on Twitter — for recent updates. What is InfoGraphics? Infographics are traditionally viewed as visual elements such as signs, charts, maps, or diagrams that aid comprehension of a given text-based content. Little History of InfoGraphics! Why Using InfoGraphics? Elements of Information Graphics
5 Infographics to Teach You How to Easily Create Infographics in PowerPoint [+ TEMPLATES] Despite the spattering of headlines that have popped up over the past couple years proclaiming "infographics are dead," infographics are, in fact, alive and well. We just checked -- they're totally healthy. I mean, there are a lot of them, but when marketers spend the time aligning the topic, content, and style of their infographics with the needs and preferences of their target audiences, they're still finding success.(And by "success" I mean driving traffic -- and potential leads -- to their websites and generating social buzz through people sharing and commenting.) A 2014 study shows that the use of infographics among B2B marketers increased 9% from 2013 to 2014: from 43% adoption to 52% adoption. Download 10 free infographic templates here to help you create professional-looking infographics without a designer. We're so glad you asked! And to help you get started, we've created 10 fabulous infographic templates you can download and use for free right within PowerPoint. Research.