Data Charting on Health Care, Elections, Income, and Countries — DataViz Weekly April 19th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Various data charting examples get published on the web every day. They are part of visual stories, analytical reports, scientific studies, and so on. Every week, we choose four of the most interesting projects with charts and maps we’ve come across and feature them in a special post on the AnyChart blog within the framework of our regular DataViz Weekly series. So here’s a new one!
Today on Data Visualization Weekly:
- estimates of health care expenditures under the “Medicare for All” plan by U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders;
- electoral interference instances by the United States and USSR (Russia) in 1946-2000;
- U.S. households in each state by income level;
- top countries by GDP per capita in 1801-2016.
Visual Data Presentations About Occupations, Air Quality, Forecasts, and Cherry Blossom — DataViz Weekly April 12th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Check out new interesting visual data presentations we’ve found these days — they are good examples of beautiful and insightful data visualization in action.
Today on DataViz Weekly:
- charting occupations in the United States, by age and income,
- mapping London’s air quality,
- analyzing FiveThirtyEight’s forecasts, and
- revealing big business behind the cherry blossom season in Japan.
Data Charts for Visual Analysis of Languages, MLB Fandom, Gender Gap, and IRS Audit Rates — DataViz Weekly April 5th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Data charts are greatly helpful in analysis, making it much easier for us people to make sense of numbers and percentages from various statistics and reports through visualization. Let’s take a quick look at how this works in reality.
Today we’ll meet you with four of the new interesting projects we’ve recently come across, featuring cool data visualizations about the following:
- world languages;
- MLB fandom;
- global gender gap;
- IRS audit rates.
Data Visualization Practices on Relationships, Brands, Hollywood, and Wildlife — DataViz Weekly March 29th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
By looking at the best data visualization practices, not only do you have fun and learn something interesting about life and the world around us, but you can also pull together ideas that will help you take your charting skills to the next level. DataViz Weekly on the AnyChart blog is the right place to get such inspiration as that’s where we share with you some of the most interesting charts and graphics-based projects that have recently come to our attention.
Join us as we take a quick overview of new data visualizations on the following subjects:
- relationship timeline in 1970s vs 2010s
- top global brands in 2000-2018
- Asian on-screen representation in Hollywood movies
- global hotspots of human impact on threatened species
Visualization Techniques in Action, Unveiling Insight into Mueller Investigation, Partisan Bias, Light Pollution, and Women in Politics — DataViz Weekly March 22nd, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Data visualization techniques help us people analyze and communicate data in a much more convenient and effective manner than raw digits or spreadsheets. We’ve been proving this for years by publishing DataViz Weekly, our regular blog feature in which we show you some of the best new data graphics-based projects from all over the web.
This week, we’ve run across and decided to highlight new interesting charts on the following subjects:
- connections in the Mueller investigation;
- partisan bias as a metric to reveal a partisan gerrymander;
- light pollution;
- women in politics.
Look at these nice examples of data visualization in action.
New Interesting Data Visualizations on NBA, Spending, and Gender Pay Gap — DataViz Weekly March 15th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Continuing the regular DataViz Weekly feature on the AnyChart blog, today we are happy to tell you about new interesting data visualizations we’ve found these days — wonderful examples of charts designed for visual storytelling and analytics:
- gender pay gap in Germany;
- NBA’s all-time scoring leaders, now with LeBron James in top 4;
- from leading high school basketball players to NBA superstars;
- household spending in the United States, by income group.
Chart Visualization Examples Showing Data About Snow, Prejudice, Names, and Prosperity — DataViz Weekly March 8th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
It’s Friday, and here’s another selection of cool chart visualization projects we’ve come across these days. Look at them for fun and inspiration!
Today on DataViz Weekly:
- winter weather and snow in Canada;
- partisan prejudice across the United States of America;
- names in movies and TV shows vs real life;
- prosperity in the United States, by county.
New Great Data Visualization Examples on Elevation, Energy, Misspelling, and Jobs — DataViz Weekly March 1st, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Hey everyone! Check out new great data visualization examples we’ve recently found around the web! The projects we feature today on DataViz Weekly are about Earth’s elevation and ocean depth, renewable energy in Africa, misspellings of celebrity names, and history of employment in the United States.
Visualizing Statistics About Greenhouse Gases, Carbon Footprints, Movie Franchises, and Coal Production — DataViz Weekly February 22nd, 2019 by AnyChart Team
Don’t miss out on a new serving of interesting online projects visualizing statistics as we continue the DataViz Weekly series on the AnyChart blog! This time, we are glad to feature data graphics on the following subjects:
- scenarios of the greenhouse gas emissions reduction for the United States;
- carbon footprints of consumer products;
- box office revenue of movie franchises;
- rise and fall of coal production in the United Kingdom.
Analyzing Trump Speech, Green Infrastructure in London, GE’s Rise and Downfall, NYC Traffic Collisions — DataViz Weekly February 15th, 2019 by AnyChart Team
The new cool interesting data visualization projects we praise today on DataViz Weekly are helpful in analyzing Trump speech regarding the U.S.-Mexico wall, green infrastructure in London, rise and downfall of General Electrics, and traffic collisions in New York City. Take a quick look.