Can we make it 5?

This follows up on the four dimensions in two dimensions post. I updated the graph adding some functionality, increasing the readability and improving the aesthetics. Moreover, the plot can now transition from a visualization with two categorical variables to one with four. The principle guiding the creation of the graph remains the same: to display as much information as possible into a two-dimensional graph without sacrificing interpretability and maintaining (hopefully) pleasing aesthetics. Because of the addition of the transition effect, I thought it was like adding a new dimension to the four which already existed. Below I describe the implementation of these additions. The graph is made in d3.js and the final plot can be admired here.

Continue reading “Can we make it 5?”

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Can we make it 5?

Web-interface for Delphi Method III

Delphi method, round 2

This post is the third in the series describing the web-interface I created to administer a questionnaire with the Delphi method. In this post I describe the code used to give feedback to the participants in round 2 of the Delphi study on functional magnetic resonance imaging on tinnitus. If you are interested in the previous posts, this post describes the interface for round 1 whereas this post describes (the first part of) the interface for round 2.
Continue reading “Web-interface for Delphi Method III”

Web-interface for Delphi Method III

Four dimensions in two dimensions

scatterplot of reaction time differences

This scatterplot is one of the best data visualisation I made. I like it because it concentrates a lot of information into a single visualisation. The scatterplot displays four dimensional data (i.e., four variables) using a two dimensional scatterplot. I made the first implementation in R, but because I wanted to add interactivity I switched to d3.js. Below I describe the choices I made to display the information and how I coded them in d3.js. Continue reading “Four dimensions in two dimensions”

Four dimensions in two dimensions

Streamgraph visualization of global warming

Streamgraph of global warming

Streamgraphs are very pretty!

Streamgraphs are a very catchy way to represent stacked area graphs. Streamgraphs are most commonly used to represent time series data. I encountered streamgraphs for the first time during a coursera data visualization class and I immediately wanted to try to reproduce them. Continue reading “Streamgraph visualization of global warming”

Streamgraph visualization of global warming