This full page, comprehensive NYTimes graphic maps the decline of a controversial police practice – stop-and-frisk – over time in various New York counties. Each dot represents a stop reported by the police. Color shows the race of the person stopped. You can roll over the dots for more information on which county that dot belongs to, approximately how many stops over 7 year period.
Visualization created by Periscopic, published in a Think Progress article on June 12, 2014 under the headline:
Why The Middle East Is Now A Giant Warzone, In One Terrifying Chart
simple and effective visualization demonstrating the large pay gap between the mens' and women's US soccer teams http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/03/31/sports/soccer/us-women-soccer-wage.html
It's amazing to me how these NYTimes graphics editors incorporated a scroll-feature within this interactive so as to not lose the narrative aspect of journalism. Interactive storytelling, if you well. In class, those of us who tend to lean towards more narrative projects (including background information, historical context, etc.) use multiple slides in order to achieve this. Here, it's simplified, embedded, and all on one page.
The data visualization is showing peoples relationship between colour and space in specific household areas. The concept for the visualization is to design the data of the survey by using the two key elements, colour and space, as tool and canvas to thereby establish a familiar relation between the user and the data. The diagrams use the context of the data to design the data itself and that allows the diagrams to show more layers of information about the statistics. It is not a pie chart overlay upon a photo, but data painted on the actual object. I think it is a beautiful example to think about methods that go beyond digital representation of data.
For the original article, please click here
Nearly 60 million people are displaced around the world because of conflict and persecution, the largest number ever recorded by the United Nations. About 14 million of those fled in 2014, according to a report released this week. This map outlines the flight of these refugees around the world. This map particularly caught my eye because of the way the globe was slightly curved, to perhaps accurately represent the nature of the world? I'm not sure what to think about this decision, but if it's purely for aesthetics it does look very sleek.
This LATimes graphic (reminding me of the strokes that Cat and I made for our last project) lets you input your birthday and see which zodiac animal – the zodiac being a cycle featuring 12 animals that embody unique personality traits – is most romantically compatible with you. As the folklore goes, certain animals are better suited for one another, while other pairings could lead to conflict. You can either input your personal data, or you can click through yourself.
In honor of Kobe Bryant's (spectacular) 60-point (LAST EVER) game yesterday #LegendsLiveOn LATimes posted an interactive called: Every shot Kobe Bryant ever took. All 30,699 of them, allowing the viewer to peruse through key shots over his 20 year career. You have two options to either go through a tour or explore shots made/missed on your own. If you hover over each dot, you can see how far away from the basket he made it (distance), description of the nature of the shot, and from which game.
This recent Bloomberg article has a series of interactive visualizations comparing the tax rates across states. Scroll to the bottom for a comprehensive snapshot of tax burdens as a function of income. Below is a (truncated) breakdown:
Whether or not you're into Politics or not, this graphic from the Washington Post is really well done.