Creating a series of smaller graphs, called small multiples, could help show the interim reporting of data.
From time to time we share things we come across, better ways of doing things, highlighting accessibility and usability issues, exploring connections that may help us understand online user experiences better.
This sign – PLEASE HOOT – made me almost laugh out loud in delight!
According to an article in the New York Times, Before the iPhone arrived in 2007, no one really thought typing on touch-screen keyboards was a good idea. In 2016, it is still not a good idea.
This dialogue box to open an encrypted PDF sent by my bank causes usability issues.
Whenever I come across someone using beg the question, it seems to be mostly used incorrectly.
Had the nationalities data not been a pie chart but rather a bar graph, this infographic would have been that much more powerful.
This graph tells a compelling story of how voter sentiment changed during the Scotland referendum.
Most people over-exaggerate the left half of space, a condition called pseudoneglect.
The data in these charts is not clearly presented, making it difficult to compare them.
An Eyewitness News infographic for the Oscar trial inflates the number of women gunshot victims.
Visible house numbers helps usability and could save lives.
I saw this while waiting at the till checkout at my local supermarket.
More imaginative building names aid emergency services.