Learn to visualize your data like an expert with these practical how-tos for presentation, analysis, and understanding.
Sometimes it's useful to animate the multiple lines instead of showing them all at once.
For the times your data represents immediate changes in value.
Add visual weight by using individual items to show counts.
Mapping geographic data in R can be tricky, because there are so many ways to complete separate tasks. It’s a jumble of options and you have to figure out how…
A detailed guide for R users who want to polish their charts in the popular graphic design app for readability and aesthetics.
In the the last part of the four-part series, you make a longer animation with more data and annotate.
How to make a bunch of maps and string them together to show change.
How to make a more readable and more visually accurate map, before you dive into the big transitions.
Rarely do you have evenly-spaced data across an entire geographic space. Here is a way to fill in the gaps.
There are many ways to show parts of a whole. Here are quick one-liners for the more common ones.
Try the more element-based approach instead of your traditional histogram or boxplot.
Use a force-directed graph to form a collection of bubbles and move them around based on data.
Instead of traditional pie charts that rely on angles and arc lengths to show parts of a whole, try this easier-to-read version.
Let the data speak for itself they say. That doesn't work a lot of the time, and when that happens, you need to explain.
Learn to visualize temporal patterns in a couple of days.