Data Handbook 1
What data visualization tools are out there on the web that are easy to use — and free? Here on the Datablog and Datastore we try to do as much as possible using the internet’s...
Written by Richard Rogers
Written by Esther Weltevrede
Written by Ştefan Cândea
Charts and maps have become ubiquitous in todays newsrooms. They convey stories with numbers much better than text alone does and they are shared easily. But not every journalist is a numbercruncher or a graphics designer. And a lot of newsrooms, especially smaller ones, don’t have the means to employ graphic journalists that can craft charts and maps. In this course we introduce and learn to use some tools every journalist can adopt to produce graphics that can support or carry a story.
T. Anthony Pollner Professor
T. Anthony Pollner Professor, @UMJSchool , Faculty advisor @MontanaKaimin. Data vis @TheWaterDesk @WestCenter. Former @jskstanford @nytimes @lemondefr
Miriam Quick is a data journalist and researcher specialising in information visualisation. She finds facts and data and builds them into compelling stories.
Dr. Amelia McNamara is an assistant professor of statistics in the department of Computer & Information Sciences at the University of St Thomas, in Minnesota. Previously, she was a visiting assistant professor at Smith College, in Massachusetts. Alongside standard statistics classes, she teaches classes on data journalism, data visualization, and general data communication. She is an international keynote speaker and researcher at the intersection of statistics education and statistical computing, with the goal of making it easier for everyone to learn and do data science.
Fantastic article, and a very original approach. Thanks for writing it. I just wonder how things...
Thank you for this article - it made me inspired. I'm a synesthete (seeing colours and shapes of...
hier steht gar nicht, wer den Artikel geschrieben hat, er war es:...