A look at the rise for each state over three decades, for men and women. Read More
Missing data is everywhere. Or, I guess technically it’s nowhere. You know what I mean. Missing data is common, especially with temporal data over long periods of time.
This is what happens when there is a disconnect between data and what it represents. So much wrong. This image says it all.
A challenge of using geographic maps to show data is that larger regions inevitably get more visual real estate.
In case you didn’t know, there’s a drought here in California so there are rules for when you can and can’t water your grass and plants.
Nate Cohn for the Upshot provides a statistics lesson in the context of election forecasts and why they differ so much.
But not every group's median income increased by the same amount. Read More
In a 2005 paper “If I look at the mass I will never act”: Psychic numbing and genocide, Paul Slovic discusses big numbers, how we perceive them as they increase, and the importance of designing for our emotional and analytical systems.
In a collaborative effort, the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media computed screen time for men and women algorithmically, in contrast to the more crude measurement of script lines.
Based on 2014 estimates from the U.S. Department of Education, the Chronicle of Higher Education compiled a straightforward searchable and sortable table that shows the race percentages for more than 4,600 institutions.
Join MIT on an online certificate course covering the use of big data from the unique perspective of social analytics.
Horace Mitchell for NASA’s Scientific Visualization Studio mapped the massive drainage basin that is the Mississippi Watershed.
Join data science training provider Metis for its quarterly Career Day event on Thursday, September 22nd in San Francisco.
Jan Willem Tulp, in collaboration with the European Space Agency, produced the ESA Star Mapper. It shows nearly 60,000 stars in a combination of different scales and projections.
Visualization is complex, but if I were to break it down simply, I’d say it’s something like the process below.
Glenn Smith and Andrew Knapp for the Post and Courier investigate the current police practice of keeping digital record of people’s activities.
It keeps getting hotter on this planet, and the oceans are absorbing most of the heat. Tim Wallace for the New York Times shows several decades of changes.
In classic xkcd-fashion, Randall Munroe timelines the Earth’s temperature, dating back to 20,000 BCE up to present.
Co.Design picked the winners for their annual Innovation by Design Awards. My series on mortality and causes of death won for the graphic design and data visualization category.
Scientists at Harvard University setup the MEGA-plate, essentially a giant petri dish, with varying levels of antibiotic.