[We are now sponsored by Qlik. You can download it for free here]
This is some kind of new experiment: it’s just us, Enrico and Moritz, on the show. We talk about stuff we normally don’t have the opportunity to talk about when we have a guest. We feel it’s nice to have from time to time something different. We hope you like this new format!
In this episode we talk about some books we like and suggest, updates on some of our work, and about data literacy. If you want to suggest something to talk about in future episodes like this feel free to drop us a line on twitter, facebook, as a comment to this episode or via email.
Hey yo! We have two classic guests for a classic episode: a year review with Robert Kosara and Andy Kirk. We talk about what happened in visualization in 2014 and what may happen in 2015. We start the show saying that nothing really special happened but then you’ll see we cover a lot of ground and end up deciding a lot happened eventually! You can see that from our long list of links. Enjoy the show!
And, in other news: We are looking for support with the audio editing! So, if you have some experience with audio editing podcasts, and could also imagine to help us with collection the links and titling the chapters etc, this would be great. We can offer a small compensation, too. And, of course, you’re among the very first people worldwide to listen to the new Data Stories recordings
Next week, we will record a 2014 review with a few of the usual suspects. What moved you this year? Leave us a comment or tweet us!
Hi Folks! We have Prof. Tamara Munzner from University of British Columbia with us in this episode. Tamara is one of the most prominent figures in visualization research. She has done tons of interesting work starting from the nineties (look into her publications page) including the famous “Nested Model of Visualization Design” and her numerous design studies work, like the excellent “Overview“, a tool for journalistic investigative analysis. We also talk about her new book “Visualization Analysis and Design“. Finally a textbook teaching how to create visualization tools for analysis purposes!
It took us a while, but — here we go! A three part episode from IEEE VIS 2014.
Thanks again to Robert Kosara for coming on our show again to talk shop, and look back on a week full of really interesting scientific findings about data visualization. The list below should make great reading for the holidays
A big thanks also to our sponsor Tableau Software who continue to support us, which we are very grateful for.
Hey folks we have some news: data stories has now for the first time a sponsor. Tableau Software will be sponsoring a number of episodes starting from this one. You will hear the specifics in the audio but this is good news for everyone. The content will not change, but we will be able to create a higher-quality show. And by the way we will also be able to pay a fee to our audio editors who have done a lot of free work for us so far (thanks Nathan and Fabricio!)
Hi all, we have the great Santiago Ortiz with us again in this episode.
Santiago builds interactive data visualizations to “get deep insight from data, solve real problems and answer strategic questions“.
If you are an avid DS follower you may recall we had him on the show in episode 19. In this episode he comes back to talk with us about visualization and data science, how he strives to create value our of his data visualization projects and how he is *not* interested data visualization!
Enjoy the show!
Lostalgic – Santiago’s visualization of LOST TV show scripts
Hi Folks! In this episode we have Lisa Strausfeld from Bloomberg with us.
Lisa started doing VIS very early on and in the episode she tells us about her super interesting story of how she got into VIS and all the jobs she has done: starting as a student of Art and Computer Science (yes, Art and CS!), designing chips for Motorola, up to these days at Bloomberg Visual Data and Bloomberg View.
If you want to know more about her work you should definitely check this video, where she presents may of the visualization projects we worked on.
We have a very researchy kind of episode this time. Jessica Hullman is on the show to talk about her research on narrative visualization. Jessica is a Postdoctoral Fellow at Berkeley and soon to be Assistant Professor at University of Washington iSchool.
In the show we talk about lots of interesting basic visualization research like visualization literacy, bias and saliency, uncertainty and about some interesting automated annotation systems Jessica developed.
We also talk about Jessica’s background in experimental poetry!