<-- Advertise here.

"Infographic". See also full version below.

Do you know what he means?

Image source: notes.husk.org.

Love this one :-D

Sun 18 Apr 2010 at 10:20 PM
Peter H


Sun 18 Apr 2010 at 11:53 PM

This won't change until info-designers educate folks on their field and what makes a good vs bad info graphic.

Mon 19 Apr 2010 at 6:48 AM
Val Karie

Thx for your talk on persuasive visualization and the discussions afterwards at the See Conference. It was good to leave with the hope we can still change the world a little for the better if we can make people read numbers better.

Understanding the numbers we live by is empowerment.

Mon 19 Apr 2010 at 8:35 PM
Anke Tröder

Love it Number of people who were attracted and read this infographic blog as opposed to if it were body text only: All of us!

Tue 20 Apr 2010 at 10:09 AM

@DavidPaystrup LOL - nice comment.

Tue 20 Apr 2010 at 5:27 PM
Mark Cracknell

Sigh. How true. How true...

Wed 21 Apr 2010 at 1:44 AM

It's funny because it is true. It seems ridiculous that 99.9% infographics are descriptive. To my mind the best ones are the ones with some text which explains what the cause/result is.

Wed 21 Apr 2010 at 9:36 AM

Proper Data Presentation Architecture (see wikipedia) is about excellence in data visualization but also about finding interesting information in raw data through mining, analysis, and understanding of what questions the audience has (or goals they have that can be supported with info). So I love how this example shows poor understanding of what is valuable information, unsophisticated use/digestion/analysis of the data that WAS chosen (without any thought to purpose or value), and really, really sad presentation (visualization, audience targeting and clarity of point, purpose or intended effect).
SUPER funny. I love it.

Thu 22 Apr 2010 at 6:00 AM

You don't suggest reading a table filled with numbers is better than even the most simple chart, do you?

Sun 25 Apr 2010 at 3:54 AM
Commenting has been temporarily disabled.