Get some inspirational input and browse through some of the amazing visualizations below.
Also have a look at the various Blogs under “Daily Inspiration” on the right hand side of this page. They are worth spending a few minutes browsing through their creative content.
Stunning data visualization examples from across the web created with Tableau Public.
by Analytics Vidhya
This site shows a number of visualisations, provides the source code or original research article and also lists the tools that were used creating the visualization.
“This surreal visualization shows 800 runs of a bicycle being pushed to the right. For each run, the path of the front wheel is shown until the bicycle fell over. The research paper is written in a humorous tone as well, adding to the already fascinating effort of creating self-riding bicycles. Read up on the research behind it here.”
by HubSpot/Ross Crooks
This entry presents a number of visualizations, animated or not, and touches upon several topics, also related to Austria. Pretty interesting!
This is a strong example of how to present a single data set in a compelling way. Pew Research created this animated GIF composite to show shifts in population demographics over time. It’s a great way to tell a larger story in a neat package.
Plus, this type of micro-content is easy to share on social or embed in blogs, extending the content’s reach. If you want to make a GIF of your own using Photoshop, here’s a step-by-step tutorial.
by WDD Staff
This page shows a wide variety of visulaizations and provides a brief description and discussion of the tools that were being used.
The image above shows the hierarchical structure of the Internet, based on the connections between individual nodes (such as service providers). Three distinct regions are apparent: an inner core of highly connected nodes, an outer periphery of isolated networks, and a mantle-like mass of peer-connected nodes. The bigger the node, the more connections it has. Those nodes that are closest to the center are connected to more well-connected nodes than are those on the periphery. It shows how the central core of the Internet is made up of about 80 core nodes, but that even if those nodes failed, 70% of the other nodes would still function via peer-to-peer connections (accessed April 23rd, 2018 via https://www.technologyreview.com/s/408104/mapping-the-internet/).
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