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PLEASE USE THESE LINKS -youtube.com/watch?v=H5awS-QBPHk
PLEASE utalize articles attached.
A rubricm, instructions and sample is also attached.
Consider what we’ve learned this unit about creating effective data visualizations. What makes a
visualization “good” or “bad”? What makes a visualization accessible? Compelling? Misleading?
Confusing? Write a summary of your thoughts which includes:
• 5 specific guidelines for designing effective data visualizations
• An explanation of what each guideline means (1-3 sentences per guideline)
In addition, create two basic data visualizations. You can use data you already have, data from the
sample project, or data you’d made up. One of these visualizations should be an example of an effective
data visualization. The other should be an example of an ineffective data visualization. In a few
sentences, explain the differences between the two visualizations.
To receive full credit, you will need to include 5 guidelines, explanations for all 5 guidelines, a “bad”
visualization, a “good” visualization, and a brief explanation of the difference between your “bad” and
Part 2: Geocoding and map design (25 points)
Compile a list of 8 to 15 points you’d like to visualize on a map. With those points, create a table with four
columns: point name (however you’d like to label the point), point address, latitude, and longitude. Fill in
the table using one or both of the geocoding techniques we discussed in class (address batch geocoding
or virtual coordinate look-up). If you are mapping points that do not have related addresses, provide a city
and country in the address column. Next, visualize your points on a map. You can use GIS software
(QGIS or ArcGIS), Google My Maps, or any tool for visualizing spatial data. Make sure to put a title and
information about how to interpret your map (e.g., a map of public trash cans in Oakland or a map of
common dumping sites in Oakland). For full credit, you will need to submit your completed table of point
data as well as a map displaying and contextualizing your points.
Part 3: Infographic design (25 points)
Create an infographic related to the topic you are exploring. Your infographic should include at least five
• A title
• One summary statistic
• One bar/column chart
• Two other visualizations of your choice (e.g., map, timeline, Venn diagram, line chart, area chart,
scatterplot, pie chart, word cloud, sequence visualization)
Your infographic should have an intentional design scheme, follow visualization best practices, and
clearly a data story. Additionally, all of your visualizations should be arranged on one page or on one
PowerPoint side or within one image.