Masterclass 20: Getting started in data journalism If you are impatient to get started, and just quickly do some data journalism, click here If you aren't a subscriber, you'll need to sign up before you can access the rest of this masterclass If you want to find out what data journalism is, and what it's for, before you get stuck in, then read on, or click on the video or audio files Video: Are you confused about what data journalism is, how you do it, and what its purpose is?
22 free tools for data visualization and analysis Review April 20, 2011 06:00 AM ET Computerworld - You may not think you've got much in common with an investigative journalist or an academic medical researcher. But if you're trying to extract useful information from an ever-increasing inflow of data, you'll likely find visualization useful -- whether it's to show patterns or trends with graphics instead of mountains of text, or to try to explain complex issues to a nontechnical audience. Want to see all the tools at once? HTML5 Sortable Download it from here. Then use it like this: <ul class="sortable"><li>Item 1 <li>Item 2 <li>Item 3 <li>Item 4 </ul><script src="jquery.sortable.js"></script><script> $('.sortable').sortable(); </script>
UK Open Data Institute (Silicon Roundabout) Posted by Information Age on 28 November 2011 Share article 0googleplus RFC 6749 - The OAuth 2.0 Authorization Framework [Docs] [txt|pdf] [draft-ietf-oauth-v2] [IPR] [Errata] PROPOSED STANDARD Errata Exist Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) D. Hardt, Ed.
Coding for Journalists 101 : A four-part series Photo by Nico Cavallotto on Flickr Update, January 2012: Everything…yes, everything, is superseded by my free online book, The Bastards Book of Ruby, which is a much more complete walkthrough of basic programming principles with far more practical and up-to-date examples and projects than what you’ll find here. I’m only keeping this old walkthrough up as a historical reference. I’m sure the code is so ugly that I’m not going to even try re-reading it. So check it out: The Bastards Book of Ruby -Dan
Datasets - Gephi:Wiki Gephi sample datasets, in various format (GEXF, GDF, GML, NET, GraphML, DL, DOT). Feel free to add new datasets. Be sure you cite original authors. Supported graph formats are described here. 21 Attractive and Colorful Chart and Graph Examples Charts and graphs are often used to give a visual representation of data, especially for publications like Annual Reports or in slide and Powerpoint presentations. Through graphs, you can easily provide your readers or viewers with facts about certain patterns, trends and future outcomes. Also, most people find it easier to understand and analyze data and figures when plotted into charts and graphs such as pie graphs, line charts, bar graphs, among others. In this post therefore, we put together 21 very attractive and visually appealing charts and graphs examples that you can use as inspiration in creating your own data visualization.
How I Made Porn 20x More Efficient with Python Intro Porn is a big industry. There aren’t many sites on the Internet that can rival the traffic of its biggest players. And juggling this immense traffic is tough. To make things even harder, much of the content served from porn sites is made up of low latency live streams rather than simple static video content.