These are beautiful!
Featured below is a chronology of various attempts through the last four centuries to visually organise and make sense of colour.
If you’re prepping your defences against the snooper’s charter (and you/I should be), Andy recommend using NordVPN.
This could be a handy replacement for some Google Charts images of graphs. It uses SVG and is responsive by default.
I bet it wouldn’t be too tricky to use this to make some sparklines.
What a lovely bit of progressive enhancement—styling data tables to display as charts.
This sounds like it could be a very useful tool to introduce early in projects to get a shared understanding of progressive enhancement.
And that’s why you always use progressive enhancement!
A nice little pattern for generating a swish timeline in SVG from a plain ol’ definition list in HTML.
Beautiful visualisations of science and nature.
Made with love by a designer with a molecular biology degree.
Data visualisations that make no sense.
A very handy technique from Cennydd for answering the “it depends” question of when you might need a separate device-specific site (‘though I think that a separate can be a good option in addition to a responsive site, rather than instead of).
Remember when I made that canvas sparkline script? Remember when Stuart grant my wish for an SVG version? Well, now Tom has gone one further and created a hosted version on sparksvg.me
Not a fan of sparklines? Bars and circles are also available.
Mashing up Angry Birds and spreadsheets to better visualise project time-tracking.
A damning indictment on the lack of any upgrade path for most Android phones. It’s disgusting that most customers have contracts that are longer than the life cycle of their phone’s operating system (and crucially for me; their browser).
This is may just be the best thing on the internet about data visualisation and statistics. And sex.
A beautiful SVG visualisation (with source code) of the Rattle team's experience of dConstruct 2010.