This visualization is one I came across when working on Project 3. My piece was on intimate partner violence and I was looking for ways to map or visualize 1) how frequently women are killed by men they know, especially intimate partners and 2) how proportionally that makes intimate partners so much more dangerous to women than any other person they encounter.
This visualization works with that proportional aspect with deadliest animals. I can’t decide if seeing human or mosquito was more off-putting, but either way the visualization has a striking effect.
This is another visualization I came across in my brainstorming for the final project. While more infographic-like in style, I really liked the map visualization showing the distance in arcs that alumni travel following graduation to work or live.
Blog post on the process here!
Came across this originally when I was doing visualization brainstorming for my final project. I thought it was a visually interesting way to represent two variables while throwing in a few other numbers and tidbits.
I forgot to post this earlier but I came across it when I was looking at different types of map visualizations for Project 3.
Poor NY Jets…
This visualization allows the viewer to explore artists’ solo tracks and collaborations, including audio interactivity.
Another development of the title keywords module
Sampling page now includes bar info visualizations of genre and type of sampling (hook, vocals, etc.)
Modified original module (smaller text, gray color headers, grid/sampling button)
Modified module for clicking on a specific song’s information (will also edit to blur out background album art)
Check out 3 different visualizations of The Beatles’ members’ contributions to different songs throughout their career, from hand claps to vocals to instruments.
This map visualizes median income in Philadelphia based around different SEPTA and PATCO stops. It’s interactive!
Interesting that Princess Di stays iconic throughout the decades, and that Princess Kate is so high up despite the only being featured largely in the 2010s. I also would be curious to see how else this data could be visualized in a more creative way, but I found it intriguing nonetheless.