How to Make Venn Diagrams in R
The usually abstract, qualitative and sometimes quantitative chart type shows relationships. You can make them in R, if you must.
A Venn diagram is typically used to illustrate a concept between two or more categories and their intersection. In this chart genre, you might be familiar with Drew Conway’s data science diagram:
Jessica Hagy uses them often in her index card series:
In any case, if you’re reading this, you probably know what a Venn diagram is already, so I won’t get into the background of it.
So, about making these things in R.
To access this full tutorial and download the source code you must be a member. (If you are already a member, log in here.)
Get instant access to this tutorial and over a hundred more, plus courses, guides, and additional resources.
You'll get unlimited access to hundreds of hours worth of step-by-step visualization courses and tutorials for insight and presentation — all while supporting an independent site. Source code and data is included so that you can more easily apply what you learn in your own work.
The tutorials are very helpful to move from "Oooo, cool!" to how to actually DO the cool.
Members also recieve a weekly newsletter, The Process. Keep up-to-date on visualization tools, the rules, and the guidelines and how they all work together in practice.
See samples of everything you gain access to:
More Tutorials See All →
How to Download and Use Online Data with Arduino
Before you can do anything with data, you have to get it into the application. Working with an Arduino is no different. Although the process is changes, if you’re used to working with desktop software.
How I Made That: Animated Square Pie Chart
Also known as waffle charts. Using animated transitions between values, you can allow for comparisons between categories.
How to Visualize Ranges of Data in R
When you want to focus on the magnitude of differences between low and high values, use visual cues that highlight distance.