Written by Charles Berret and Cheryl Phillips, this report examines the state of data and computational journalism education, and offers model curricula to help more schools teach and conduct research in these areas.
Willard C Brinton wrote the first book on data visualisation best practise 100yrs ago. He should be celebrated alongside other visualisation authors such as Tufte, Cairo, Few and Bertin. This tumblr is by Andy Cotgreave (@acotgreave), social content manager at Tableau. Follow the conversation on Twitter with#100yrsOfBrinton. The complete book is available to read on archive.org.
It’s hard to see through a lie unless you stare it right in the face, and what better way to do that than to get our minds dirty and look at some examples of creative and mischievous visual manipulation.
What makes a story truly data-driven? For one, the numbers aren’t caged in a sidebar graph. Instead, the data helps drive the narrative. Data can help narrate as many types of stories as there are angles.
In this excerpt from her forthcoming e-book, Amy Webb outlines a new blueprint for the future of journalism education.
I have gotten a lot better at D3.js development over the past few years, and can trace most of my improvement to coming across a few key tutorials, blogs, books and other resources on the topic. They’ve been a huge help for me, and I’ve gathered a bunch of my favorites in this post to hopefully help others improve their D3 experience.
A community of creative people making sense of complex issues through data and design.
Sumnotes is the only simple, yet robust solution to scrape PDF books, lecture notes or research papers, helping you to focus on what matters to you. […] No installation, no adding bloat to your computer, everything you need is the internet connection and a web browser. […] Extracted annotations can be easily exported in to the DOC and TXT formats [and to Evernote!].
Girls and boys test similarly in math and science, but fewer women pursue STEM careers. Although testing data show that girls and boys in the United States and around the world perform at comparable levels in math and science in both primary and secondary school, female students are much less likely to graduate from college with a STEM degree (science, technology, engineering, or math) than their male counterparts.
Visualizations that make no sense.