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
We don’t all start our work days at the same time, despite what morning rush hour might have you think.
Here’s a chart to show you how long you have until you start to feel your age.
I call myself a statistician, because, well, I’m a statistics graduate student. However, the most important things I’ve learned are less formal, but have proven extremely useful when working/playing with data.
So far we’ve seen when you will die and how other people tend to die. Now let’s put the two together to see how and when you will die, given your sex, race, and age.