This is natural info vis. This leaf-tailed gecko doesn’t have a hard time hiding itself from predators on account of its appearance. Source: “https://www.boredpanda.com/animal-camouflage-39/”
Large means different things in different countries when it comes to McDonald’s drinks. This is a cool way of showing that. Source: https://www.dramafever.com/news/japanese-mcdonalds-serves-smallest-drink-sizes-in-the-world/
https://twitter.com/TeleportInc/status/841997568506789894 The first impression from this chart is that I was expecting a more significant proportion for the English language. I am also proud that my first language Bengali is spoken by so many people compared to other major world… Continue Reading →
“Beautiful in English” is a project by Nadieh Bremer (visualcinnamon.com) and Google News Lab, in which they visualized the most popular words translated from different languages into English. “Beautiful” is the most common word to be translated. The second most… Continue Reading →
Playing with layering to represent time, with x indication faculty (subject), y indicating # of courses, area = # of students… Update: I’ve since implemented this as an interactive bubble chart visualization. It works much better than I’d imagined –… Continue Reading →
(http://www.dorkly.com/post/70445/a-handy-guide-to-the-harry-potter-spells-you-need-to-know) I friggin love Harry Potter and finding this diagram made me very excited. Its pretty well organized and it makes it easy to associate spells with whether they’re a charm, a curse, or an unforgivable curse.
Source Another look at graphs and how to represent them with large data. In this graph, the use of colour, as well as spatial partitioning combine to give a relative sense as to what you’re looking at.
Source A walk generated using the primes. Every digit was used to decide the direction of the path. For larger numbers, a larger scale was used for each step.
Source Another approach at visualizing pi. Due to the possible transcendental nature of pi, we’re not even sure if a pattern exists. It’s still fun and interesting though to visualize.
October 30 WSJ visualized 50 years of comic book colors in an interactive data visualization! Try it for yourself here.