Displaying 1 to 10 from 10 results

jQuery-Mapael - jQuery plugin based on raphael.js that allows you to display dynamic vector maps

The complete documentation is available on Mapael website (repository: 'neveldo/mapael-documentation').Additional maps are stored in the repository 'neveldo/mapael-maps'.

leaflet-dvf - Leaflet Data Visualization Framework

The Leaflet Data Visualization Framework (DVF) is an extension to the Leaflet JavaScript mapping library. The primary goal of the framework is to simplify data visualization and thematic mapping using Leaflet - making it easier to turn raw data into compelling maps.

ngx-charts-builder - 🚀 Chart Builder for ngx-charts!

Run npm start for a dev server. Navigate to http://localhost:4200/. The app will automatically reload if you change any of the source files.Run npm run build to build the project. The build artifacts will be stored in the dist/ directory. Use the -prod flag for a production build.

gephi-tutorials - Open and collaborative tutorials for Gephi

written in asciidoc to ease the conversion to pdf, html, slides, etc. tutorials use a lot of charts. I use Google Drawings for that. Very practical for online editing, and live updates: charts made on Google Drawing can be embedded in web documents, so that any correction brought to a chart is instantaneously reflected in the web versions of the tutorials. Great stuff.

bs-d3 - Experimental d3 4.x bindings for BuckleScript

WIP d3 4.x bindings for Bucklescript. Currently some of the typings are still quite loose/permissive, if you have any suggestions to tighten them up in an idiomatic OCaml way, please file an issue or PR.

fancy-minard - Use ggplot and R to do fancy things with Minard's famous plot of Napoleon's 1812 retreat from Russia

For whatever reason, I decided to start reading Tolstoy's War and Peace (via Audible) the week I had to turn in my dissertation. I still have a dozen or so hours to go, but the book has been amazing. I had no idea what it was about going into it, and was delighted to find that the "war" parts of the book deal with the Napolonic wars—both his 1804–1805 campaign in the War of the Third Coalition (like the Battle of Austerlitz), and his 1812 campaign to invade Russia, from whence we get Tchaikovsky's 1812 Overture. I knew nothing about these wars and Tolstoy's descriptions are incredible and gripping. It's been especially exciting because I'm preparing a course on data visualization this fall and had been looking forward to using Charles Minard's famous plot about Napoleon's 1812 winter retreat from Moscow, where the Grande Armée dropped from 422,000 to 10,000 troops.