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Capture your world in 3D.

Capture your world in 3D.
Related:  Presentation & Data visualizationvisual web idioms & new media aesthetics

The 14 Best Data Visualization Tools Nishith Sharma is the co-founder of frrole, a social intelligence startup. Raw data is boring and it’s difficult to make sense of it in its natural form. Add visualization to it and you get something that everybody can easily digest. Not only you can make sense of it faster, but you can also observe interesting patterns that wouldn’t be apparent from looking only at stats. All Killer, No Filler This one’s different, trust us. To make the tedious task of making beautiful charts and maps easier, I’ve made the list of best data visualization tools available for the job. Let’s get started! For Developers D3.js D3.js, short for ‘Data Driven Documents’, is the first name that comes to mind when we think of a Data Visualization Software. It doesn’t ship with pre-built charts out of the box, but has a nice gallery which showcases what’s possible with D3. FusionCharts FusionCharts has probably the most exhaustive collection of charts and maps. Chart.js Google Charts Highcharts Leaflet dygraphs Datawrapper

GIF 10 Tools for Creating Infographics and Visualizations The author's posts are entirely his or her own (excluding the unlikely event of hypnosis) and may not always reflect the views of Moz. Hello there! I'm Miranda Rensch, Product Manager at SEOmoz and lover of visual communication. Communicating visually is one of the most effective ways to explain complex concepts and relationships, and can be a great way to explain your services/products and create valuable site content. I often use diagrams and whiteboarding in order to communicate new features and concepts internally with my team. I've compiled a list of tools you can use to create visualizations, or simply use to communicate visually with your teammates. Tools for creating simple infographics and data visualizations 1. Piktochart is a web-based tool that has six decent free themes (and a whole bunch more for the paid version) for creating simple visualizations. 2. is another free web-based tool for creating infographics. 3. 4. 5. [Bonus!] Tools for diagraming and wireframing

Why do we have an IMG element? [dive into mark] On February 25, 1993, Marc Andreessen wrote: I’d like to propose a new, optional HTML tag:IMGRequired argument is SRC="url". This names a bitmap or pixmap file for the browser to attempt to pull over the network and interpret as an image, to be embedded in the text at the point of the tag’s occurrence.An example is: <IMG SRC=" is no closing tag; this is just a standalone tag.)This tag can be embedded in an anchor like anything else; when that happens, it becomes an icon that’s sensitive to activation just like a regular text anchor.Browsers should be afforded flexibility as to which image formats they support. Xbm and Xpm are good ones to support, for example. Xbm and Xpm were popular graphics formats on Unix systems. “Mosaic” was one of the earliest web browsers. A few hours later, Tony Johnson replied: Midas was another early web browser, a contemporary of X Mosaic. Tony continued: “HTTP2” is a reference to Basic HTTP as defined in 1992.

9 Powerful Free Infographic Tools To Create Your Own Infographics - DATA VISUALIZATION Powerful Free Infographic Tools To Create Your Own Infographics A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Infographics Infographics are everywhere, and we can’t get enough of them! By presenting information in a compact and creative format, infographics are able to quickly convey knowledge and engage its viewers. Important to marketers, submitting unique infographics to the web that have to do with your niche, is one of the best things you can do for online marketing! Below you will find a set of tools you can use to create your own infographics. Free tutorials on how to create awesome infographics (Vectortuts+) After making your first infographic please consider to submit it to The Infographics Archive, the digital library offering links to the worlds best Infographics on the web.

visually-oriented social media (Flickr, Instagram,... 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.

And then I was like ... | Make animated gifs with your webcam The perfect loop Before saving, you can edit the start and end times of your gif by dragging the sliders. Want to curate a page of gifs with friends? You follow? Follow your friends to see their newest gifs in your feed whenever you’re logged in. Time warp Click the Back-and-Forth button and watch as conventional rules of spacetime are obliterated. Spread the gifs You can embed your gifs anywhere you can paste HTML. They’ve got nothing on you Have a favorite pop culture gif? Looking good! Fresh haircut? Pets enjoy selfies, too Share the love for your #dog #cat #hamster #slowloris with a gif! Feel like making blog Want to share every gif you’ve made? I have an opinion! Not amused by that blog post? Cannot believe it #mindblown Reeling from the latest episode of [insert fave show here]? We want to hear from you! Want to share something with the And then I was like team?