Processing.js 1.4.7 released! Since our last release, 1.4.1, Processing.js has been given a bit of a source code overhaul, culminating in a new release: 1.4.7! This release adds in new functionality that you might already know from Processing 2.0, but was missing in Processing.js such as new methods in PVector and XML. The release model has also been changed: we're going to be releasing a new version every time a merge in a patch that either fixes something, or adds a feature that is still missing. This makes things way easier for us to manage, and ensures that you don't have to wait months while updates slowly gather dust waiting for a major release. You can download the new version of Processing.js over on the download section, and let us know what's still missing!
Why aren’t we building tools that transform the experience of being an engaged citizen?At FOCAS13 I was lucky enough to spend several hours talking about citizen involvement in city decisions, as part of a great working group. We ultimately produced a short proposal for the Public Experience Network, to help city staff directly tap experience around specific issues. During our presentation back to the group, I described our suggested approach. Build the tool, and get it widely in use — a tool-centered approach, but one that was guided by municipal staff and citizen needs... Feedback from the group was near-unanimous: we should start with people first.Timeline for d3 - proof-of-conceptTimeline for d3 - proof-of-concept This chart shows events, that have a defined start and/or end in the time continuum in form of a timeline or timechart. Events can be instants (one date only) or intervals (start date and end date). The timeline consists of two bands.
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