Use data visualization to make meaning dynamically.
Humans are innately designed to quickly understand and process visual information. Communication design can leverage this ability to enlighten and persuade an audience. Geographic visualizations help us understand weather conditions, population density, disease spread, language usage, migration routes, land usage, political activity, socio economic status, product purchases, conflict zones, internet connectivity, and much more. For this project you will display data using a choropleth map, one of many kinds of geographic visualization, in which numeric data are plotted onto regions, like countries or zip codes, and share your map online.Tableau Excel
After you finish this activity you will be able to:
Follow these steps to complete the project.
Click each step as you finish to track your progress.
An excellent first step in creating any media work is to examine exemplary works of the same type. Make a list for yourself of what makes these examples strong and inspiring.
Don't skip this step!
|1||Get inspired by visiting the links in the Get Inspired box.|
|2||Read or watch George Ella Lyon's ‘Where I'm From’ poem.|
By growing your skills in the tools used in any project, you save yourself time and produce stronger work.
|3||Peruse any or all of the tutorials in the Tame Your Tools box.|
When beginning a new media project, it's best to organize your resources in a single location.
|4||Create a folder on your Desktop named something memorable, such as my-media-project. In this folder you'll organize all your resources for this project.|
Notre Dame has many helpful resources, including our Media Corps coaching staff, located in the Hesburgh Library.
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