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Interactive Data Visualization for the Web [Format Kindle]

Scott Murray
4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)

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Présentation de l'éditeur

Create and publish your own interactive data visualization projects on the Web—even if you have little or no experience with data visualization or web development. It’s easy and fun with this practical, hands-on introduction. Author Scott Murray teaches you the fundamental concepts and methods of D3, a JavaScript library that lets you express data visually in a web browser. Along the way, you’ll expand your web programming skills, using tools such as HTML and JavaScript.

This step-by-step guide is ideal whether you’re a designer or visual artist with no programming experience, a reporter exploring the new frontier of data journalism, or anyone who wants to visualize and share data.

  • Learn HTML, CSS, JavaScript, and SVG basics
  • Dynamically generate web page elements from your data—and choose visual encoding rules to style them
  • Create bar charts, scatter plots, pie charts, stacked bar charts, and force-directed layouts
  • Use smooth, animated transitions to show changes in your data
  • Introduce interactivity to help users explore data through different views
  • Create customized geographic maps with data
  • Explore hands-on with downloadable code and over 100 examples

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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Parfait pour une introduction à D3.js 1 janvier 2014
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Je cherchais depuis quelque temps à me renseigner sur D3.js, une bibliothèque Javascript orientée "données", difficile à prendre en main sans les concepts de bases. Et c'est là que ce livre est parfait : il explique très bien l'orientation de D3.js, et donne les principales clés de compréhensions.

Le reste, ce sont des exemples pratiques, quelques informations pour aller plus loin, et c'est largement suffisant pour apprendre et faire tout ce que l'on souhaite avec D3.js.
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Une introduction à D3 correcte 3 septembre 2013
Par Fred. P
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
D3 est présenté rapidement dans ses concepts puis l'auteur nous plonge dans le vif du sujet avec une montée en charge technique progressive. L'anglais est simple et clair. Attention, l'ensemble n'est pas si éloigné de ce que l'on trouve en ligne autour de D3. Mais un livre reste un livre, avec tous ses avantages...
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Amazon.com: 4.3 étoiles sur 5  42 commentaires
21 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Very high production values! 5 avril 2013
Par just another geek - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
First impressions of this book are very high, including good quality paper and extensive use of colour where appropriate.

I dove straight in to chapter 12 (Geomapping). It's really, really difficult for an author to match provided source files with the code in the book, but here it was all perfect. And the source files (and book text) followed a very direct path of adding complexity step by step, making sure one item was described fully before moving on to the next. No typos, no botched URLs -- everything was perfect.

The closest I found to a mistake was that the reference to the "d3.simplify" plug-in was line-wrapped in the middle of the word (page 232). But to find ONLY that really speaks to the very high level of effort and attention to detail that was put into this book. (I think I've only ever seen one other programming book with similar extremely high production values, and that was "Programming With Quartz" by Gelphman and Laden.)

I appreciate especially how the book isn't just about the mechanics of making things appear a certain way; it's just as important to understand the process that the author used to get to that point. Everything is spelled out very nicely in this regard as well.

While I wish some interactivity had been added to the Geomapping project of chapter 12, I suspect that I'll understand how to do that once I work through the examples in prior chapters.

If there is anything that would make this book better, it would be to include a file in the download that lists the URLs provided in the book so that (1) the relevant URL is at least somewhat easier to find at a later time, and (2) I wouldn't have to check for typos that may occur when entering the addresses manually.

But really, that's picking nits with what was clearly a significant amount of research and quality control.

Great job; I'm very happy to recommend this.
16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Good elementary tutorial throws a tantalizing net 11 avril 2013
Par Martin Doudoroff - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
This is a thoughtful, concise, easy-to-follow tutorial. I'm a relatively advanced developer and had already hacked my way into d3 and gotten into a little trouble before picking up this book. My problem was that there are a few "magic" bits to d3--particularly on the geojson side (map-making)--and I just wasn't quite getting it. I snagged this book, blew through it in a couple hours, and am now in a much better place. This thin volume, plus the API reference at d3js.org plus Michael Bostock's mind-altering array of example scripts at bl.ocks.org/mbostock are probably everything you need to integrate d3 into your projects.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 HTML/Javascript based data viz via the D3 library 22 mai 2013
Par Adam D. Trowbridge - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
The book is primarily a well-written introduction to the Data Driven Documents (D3). Other approaches are mentioned but the bulk of the book is about learning to use D3. The approach strikes a balance between going step-by-step for HTML/Javascript beginners and explaining details for more advanced scripters. The code is all available on github and I have not encountered any errors so far.

NOTE: Amazon is still providing a mangled version of this book. Example text: "the paragraphs we want to seldon't exist y....Bear with me, as the answer might require bending your mind a bi"

This is not an isolated example, it happens on nearly single page. O'Reilly responded within an hour with a corrected PDF of the book. I am still waiting to hear back from Amazon but I re-downloaded the version they are providing and it is still mangled. Anyone considering the book should consider going directly to O'Reilly for their purchase.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A refinement of his popular online tutorial series 6 avril 2013
Par Andrew Varnerin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
The author's writing is great and in-depth, and after reading through it I really have a better understanding of D3.

I went into this purchase wanting a printed version of his highly popular tutorial series, and that's what I got - with a bit extra. My only wish is that there had been more unique content for the book version, but the animation portions are new and helpful.

As for the book on its own: it is printed on high-quality paper with liberal use of full-color illustrations. Color really makes or breaks visualizations, so I was pleasantly surprised to see it. The author has a mini crash-course on JavaScript, HTML, and CSS at the beginning, but it is more of a refresher than a guide. I recommend learning JavaScript prior to this to get the best experience.

My overall sentiment is that this is worth the money ($15 US at time of writing) to have it in print.

You can see the referenced tutorials by searching for "Scott Murray D3" to get a feel for writing style and content.

I originally had thought that the animation sections were in the tutorials, but it turns out that they weren't so I revised my review.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Interesting and thorough introduction to visualization with D3. 26 janvier 2014
Par Carsten Jørgensen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Book review - Interactive Data Visualization for the Web by Scott Murray, O`Reilly Media

Interesting and thorough introduction to visualization with D3.

I am a huge fan of the data journalism and visualization created by The New York Times. Some of their interactive visualizations are created with the open source JavaScript library D3 (Data-Driven Documents) created and maintained by NYT employee Mike Bostock. I have for a long time wanted to learn more about the techniques to create such visualization so I decided to spent a weekend reading Interactive Data Visualization for the Web.

After a short introduction to visualization and D3 then book opens with a long chapter about various web technologies but according to the book "it is not intended to teach the intricacies of any one web technology (HTML, CSS, JavaScript, SVG) in depth". My personal guess is that if you are interested in D3 then you are most likely already familiar with the above-said technologies and hence you will just skip that chapter. If you are unfamiliar with HTML, CSS, etc then you will no learn those from reading this book. Hence in both cases you don't really need this chapter and I would prefer completely to skip it and instead add more material about D3. That is after all what we are interested in.

The code samples for the book can be downloaded from Github and you basically just need a modern web browser to run then. I like the idea of using a couple of common examples throughout the book. This illustrates the process of how one start with a simple visualization and gradually make it more advanced by adding more features. However after having read half the book I found it really hard to understand that D3 can be used to create such advanced visualization as found on The New York Times website. Basically it would seem that the visualizations created in the first part of the just a well could have been created using Excel charts.

The real power of D3 is not revealed until the last part of the book where topics like Updates, Transitions, Motion, and Interactivity are covered. If you have knowledge about GUI frameworks you will not be surprised to discover that updating and interactions with the visualizations is based on event handling. The ability to create visualization transitioning into another visualization in just one line of code is amazing. By now I begin to understand the powerful capabilities of D3.

If you have interest in visualization then you probably already know the Choropleth map which is simply a geomap where different areas of the map is filled with different colors reflecting some associated data. A well known example is the US presidential election display states in either red or blue depending on who won that particular state. The book shows how to construct a Choropleth map with different green shapes for each US state corresponding to the agricultural productivity. The true strength of this topic lies in the fact that afterward Murray explains how to create similar visualization for other geographic areas so if you are more interested in visualizing European data you have all the tools necessary at your service.

Interactive Data Visualization for the Web provides enough information about basic D3 concepts for one to be able to start creating your own interactive visualization. This is not an advanced book that will teach you to create complex visualizations but you will be able to use this book as a starting point for further exploration of D3. If one accepts this premise then I believe the book provides value for your time and money.

I review for the O`Reilly Reader Review Program and I want to be transparent about my reviews so you should know that I received a free copy of this ebook in exchange of my review.
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