CNNMoney audiolizes the stock market in 2010 with the Dow Piano. Each day’s closing level determines the pitch played, and trading volume determines how loudly a note is played. Welcome to Dow Jones the musical.
[CNNMoney | Thanks, Dominique]
As visualizing – auralizaing? – goes, it suffers from not really making a distinction between ups and downs, which surely is the thing most of us look for in a stock chart?
Doesn’t sound like a hit to me, yet some make billions out of it.
Believe it or not, but I did this exact same thing for a high school math/computer fair back in 1999.
The Dow Piano audiolizes the stock market in 2010 « tbellis.org
I think examining relationships between various points and assigning them to intervals might be interesting. Good data source nonetheless. Also having a linear relationship, like sending through a disklavier might be interesting.
Dow Piano - Don't Say That
I prepared a similar visualization for a revision control system:
Become a member.
Learn to visualize your data.
From beginner to advanced.
What you get
The ever so popular Walmart growth map gets an update, and yes, it still looks like a wildfire. Sam’s Club follows soon after, although not nearly as vigorously.
Jobs and pay can vary a lot depending on where you live, based on 2013 data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Here’s an interactive to look.
Before you dive into the advanced stuff – like just about everything in your life – you have to learn the fundamentals before you know when you can break the rules.
See what we ate on an average day, for the past several decades.