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8

My 50 cents: Google Visualization\Charts. Pros: Free Quite easy to use Charts look great Cons: Image size is limited. Some tools (like Drastic Treemap) are buggy.


5

There are a number of different JavaScript based toolkits, in addition to the Google Visualization and Charts APIs. I find Protovis (which SVG based) to be an excellent middle-ground between toolkits that are too low-level that they're laborous and painful to get going, and too high-level that every chart looks too similar. The JIT is a Canvas-based ...


4

You could also use Google Chart Tools.


4

Maybe this is what you need? What is the Google Chart API? The Google Chart API lets you dynamically generate charts with a URL string. You can embed these charts on your web page, or download the image for local or offline use.


3

See this thread on plotting map points from excel entries. This should allow you to take addresses from a file (eg spreadsheet) and plot them on a map. http://productforums.google.com/forum/#!topic/maps/baw9A5LuS3o http://batchgeo.com/ is an example from this list, it allows you to paste address-related cells to plot.


1

If you mean visitors flow report (aka. page transitions report): Google Analytics (closed-source + free) (more info): Piwik (open-source + free): You might also be interested in looking for Sankey diagrams, e.g. using D3.js (open-source + free): http://bost.ocks.org/mike/sankey/


1

Manipulate[ RegionPlot3D[ 16 <= x^2 + y^2 + z^2 <= 25, {y, -5, 5}, {z, -5, 5}, {x, -5, xs}, PlotRange -> {{-5, 5}, {-5, 5}, {-5, 5}}, AxesLabel -> Automatic], {{xs, 0, "x Cross Section"}, -4.5, 5, 0.5, Appearance -> "Labeled"}] Manipulate[ RegionPlot[ 16 <= x^2 + y^2 + z^2 <= 25, {y, -5, 5}, {z, -5, 5}, PlotRange ...


1

Well I did try all kinds of searches before asking here and came up with nothing. But I kept trying more searches after asking and I think I found exactly what I wanted, in fact the second kind I asked for: batchgeo Here's their input screen: And here's the map I made with it for an answer on another Stack Exchange site:


1

It's not free, but take a look at http://www.lumosity.com/ Note that this is a very general app designed to "improve brain performance" overall, it's not a language-learning service.


1

I was about to suggest Swivel, but they went out of business. However, that article led me to Many Eyes. It looks like it's a product of IBM research that may fit your needs: On Many Eyes you can: View and discuss visualizations View and discuss data sets Create visualizations from existing data sets If you register, you can ...



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