3-D Printing: How to Prepare the Data in R
Moving your data from the digital screen to something more physical isn’t as tricky as it seems. Here’s how I did it.
To access this full tutorial and download the source code you must be a member. (If you are already a member, log in here.)
Gain unlimited access to this tutorial and over a hundred more, plus courses and guides!
Gain 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, which looks more closely at the tools, the rules, and the guidelines and how they work in practice.
See samples of everything you gain access to:
More Tutorials See All →
How to Make a Moving Bubble Chart, Based on a Dataset
Ooo, bubbles… It’s not the most visually efficient method, but it’s one of the more visually satisfying ones.
Detecting and Plotting Sequence Changes
Change detection for a time series can be tricky, but guess what, there’s an R package for that. Then show the results in a custom plot.
How to Make Beeswarm Plots in R to Show Distributions
Try the more element-based approach instead of your traditional histogram or boxplot.