Another week has brought multiple new awesome charts and infographics into the focus of our attention. Join us on a quick review of the most interesting data visualization projects, within the framework of the regular DataViz Weekly feature on the AnyChart blog.
- Top 100 languages and their origins — WordTips
- Airbnb’s legal challenges — Bloomberg
- Dutch trains on an average working day — Jan Willem Tulp for NS
- Political email filtering in Gmail — The Markup
A heat map (or heatmap chart) is a two-dimensional, matrix-based data visualization in which colors represent values. It is often used to facilitate the analysis of complex data sets, revealing patterns in how variables change, correlate, and more.
Read this JS charting tutorial to the end and you will have no more problems with getting compelling heat maps up and running on your web sites and in your apps.
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Hey chart lovers, check out a new portion of cool data visualizations! We have come across these fresh projects just about now and are glad to feature them in DataViz Weekly:
- Hours worked vs happiness — Visual Capitalist
- Mike Bloomberg’s advertising budget — The Washington Post
- Pesticide sales of global agrochemical giants — Unearthed
- Covid 2019 spread in comparison with other epidemics — London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
Can’t wait to meet new awesome data visualizations in DataViz Weekly? There you go! Today we are pleased to put a spotlight on the following graphics worth seeing:
- Magic Quadrant for Analytics and BI Platforms — Gartner
- State taxes in the United States of America — Howmuch.net
- Viewing locations at U.S. national parks — Nick Underwood, Clare Sullivan and Peter Newman, UW-Madison
- Disruptions in the Dutch railway system — Chris Mostert, TU Delft
A new DataViz Weekly post is finally out! Here’re some of the most interesting charts and maps we’ve found just lately:
- 2020 Iowa caucus results for Democrats — The New York Times
- Transition from weather to climate — Neil Kaye, Met Office
- Global real interest rates since the early 14th century — Paul Schmelzing, Bank of England
- Greenhouse gas emissions across the supply chain of diverse food products — Our World in Data