Welcome back to DataViz Weekly, a regular series of posts on AnyChart Blog putting a spotlight on the coolest data visualization works we have come across over the last few days! Today, we’re glad to feature and tell you about the following projects:
- Mapping historical New York City — Columbia University
- Tracking the Lenna image — The Pudding
- Analyzing the number of doctors in England — Sky News
- Charting TV genres over time — Nathan Yau
It’s time for DataViz Weekly! Check out the most interesting data visualizations that have recently come to our attention!
- Political donations from the gambling industry in Australia — ABC News
- Land cover worldwide — ESA
- Gender bias in the workplace — NYT Opinion
- World’s carbon “center of gravity” from 1800 through 2020 — The Guardian
We’ll show how to quickly create a cool and interactive linear gauge chart that highlights Covid-19 vaccination data around the world. Our chart will allow us to visualize the status of Covid-19 vaccination at the time of writing, and will display two types of data — showing how far away we are from the halfway target of both partially and fully vaccinating the global population.
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When properly visualized, data can truly speak and tell stories allowing us to quickly decode what raw numbers hide. Would you like to see some clever examples? Look at the awesome new charts and maps that made it to this Friday’s DataViz Weekly!
- All Russian federal elections since 2000 — Dmitry Kobak and Sergey Shpilkin
- Advance of the lava in La Palma — El País
- Abortion laws worldwide — The Washington Post
- Global methane emissions — Bloomberg Green
For all who already have an eye for data visualization or only want to get it, DataViz Weekly is here with an overview of four new interesting projects curated from around the web!
- U.S. jobs by age of workers — Nathan Yau
- Probable climate futures based on different scenarios — Probable Futures
- Average IMDb scores of all TV series by episode — Jim Vallandingham
- Vaccination vs hospitalization rates across the United States — The Washington Post
Read on to learn more about each and check them out!
Word trees display how a set of selected words are connected to other words in text data with a branching layout. These charts are similar to word clouds where words that occur more frequently are shown bigger. But they are different in the sense that word trees also show the connection between the words, which adds context and helps find patterns.
In this tutorial, I will create a lovely word tree from the text of the very famous book The Little Prince by French aviator and writer Antoine de Saint-Exupéry. Check out a demonstration of the final chart below and keep reading to learn how this and any other interactive JS word tree can be built with ease.
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Looking for awesome examples of visual data stories? You’re in the right place at the right time! In this edition of DataViz Weekly, we feature four impressive new ones we’ve come across these days:
- Sexual violence crisis in Singapore — Kontinentalist
- Climate change in the Arctic and beyond — Woodwell Climate Research Center
- Melting glaciers as vanishing climate archives — Reuters
- All 12+ million buildings in Spain by height — elDiario.es