Download this PDF to see 100 beautiful literary visualisations.
Visualising the growth of the internet.
A beautiful interactive visualisation of every paper published in Nature.
Draw an iceberg and see how it will float.
There are some beautiful illustrations in this online exhibition of data visualisation in the past few hundred years.
A lovely visualisation of asteroids in our solar system.
A handy tool for getting an overview of your site’s CSS:
CSS Stats provides analytics and visualizations for your stylesheets. This information can be used to improve consistency in your design, track performance of your app, and diagnose complex areas before it snowballs out of control.
What you see is the big map of a sea of literature, one where each island represents a single author, and each city represents a book. The map represents a selection of 113 008 authors and 145 162 books.
This is a poetic experiment where we hope you will get lost for a while.
A timeline showing the history of non-digital dataviz.
A really lovely unmonetisable enthusiasm:
All 2,242 illustrations from James Sowerby’s compendium of knowledge about mineralogy in Great Britain and beyond, drawn 1802–1817 and arranged by color.
I must admit I’ve been wincing a little every time I see a graph with a logarithmic scale in a news article about COVID-19. It takes quite a bit of cognitive work to translate to a linear scale and get the real story.
The beautiful 19th century data visualisations of Emma Willard unfold in this immersive piece by Susan Schulten.
An absolutely gorgeous piece of hypermedia!
Data visualisations and interactive widgets enliven this maze of mathematics. Dig deep—you may just uncover the secret passages that join these concepts together.
A lovely little bit of urban cartography.
The design history of the New York subway map.
Celestial objects ordered by size, covering a scale from one astronaut to the observable universe.
Correlation does not imply causation.