Spelling suggestions: "subject:"isualization"" "subject:"avisualization""
Geo-Temporal Visualization for Tourism Data Using Color CurvesChoi, In Kwon 05 1900 (has links)
Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI) / For individuals in the tourism industry and other businesses, the department of tourism in the government, or the individuals who are planning a travel, the data of tourist population movement can be a valuable resource that can uncover insights that could bring more profit and more tourists, or make the trip more enjoyable. As visualization is an effective way of conveying information with multiple dimensions, we would like to visualize the geo-temporal floating population data of tourists and residents in Jeju island in the Republic of Korea in two-dimensional space. In this study, we introduce the two methods we have implemented for visualizing the geo-temporal data using color curves as the representation of time dimension. We use the dots as the markers of floating population, and each color of dots represents the 24 hours of a day. In the first method, we plot the colored dots directly on the map, thereby coloring the area the data represents. In the second method, we plot the same dots inside a semi-transparent circle divided into arcs that represent each month of a year. The user can compare the population of tourists and residents between the different times of a day, the different months and the weather conditions to analyze the floating population in the given area.
Designing digital constructive visualization toolsMéndez, Gonzalo Gabriel January 2018 (has links)
The emergence of tools that support fast and easy creation of visualizations has made the benefits of Information Visualization (InfoVis) more accessible. The predominant design for visualization authoring tools often includes features such as automated mappings and visualization templates, which make tools effective and easy-to-use. These features, however, still impose barriers to non-experts (i.e., people with no formal training on visualization concepts). The paradigm of Constructive Visualization (ConstructiveVis) has shown potential to overcome some of these barriers, but it has only been investigated through the use of physical tokens that people manipulate to create representations of data. This dissertation investigates how the principles of ConstructiveVis can be applied in the design and implementation of digital constructive visualization tools. This thesis presents the results of several observational studies that uncover how tools that promote a constructive approach to visualization compare to more conventional ones. It also sheds light on what kind of benefits and limitations digital ConstructiveVis brings into non-experts' visualization design process. The investigations here presented lay the foundations for the design of better visualization tools that not only allow people to create effective visualizations but also promote critical reflection on design principles.
Towards a Web-Based, Big Data, Genomics EcosystemMiller, Chase Allen January 2014 (has links)
Thesis advisor: Gabor T. Marth / Rapid advances in genome sequencing enable a wide range of biological experiments on a scale that was until recently restricted to large genome centers. However, the analysis of the resulting vast genomic datasets is time-consuming, unintuitive and requires considerable computational expertise and costly infrastructure. Collectively, these factors effectively exclude many bench biologists from genome-scale analyses. Web-based visualization and analysis libraries, frameworks, and applications were developed to empower all biological researchers to easily, interactively, and in a visually driven manner, analyze large biomedical datasets that are essential for their research, without bioinformatics expertise and costly hardware. / Thesis (PhD) — Boston College, 2014. / Submitted to: Boston College. Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. / Discipline: Biology.
BioBridge: Bringing Data Exploration to BiologistsBoyd, Joseph 01 May 2014 (has links)
Since the completion of the Human Genome Project in 2003, biologists have become exceptionally good at producing data. Indeed, biological data has experienced a sustained exponential growth rate, putting effective and thorough analysis beyond the reach of many biologists. This thesis presents BioBridge, an interactive visualization tool developed to bring intuitive data exploration to biologists. BioBridge is designed to work on omics style tabular data in general and thus has broad applicability. This work describes the design and evaluation of BioBridge's Entity View primary visualization as well the accompanying user interface. The Entity View visualization arranges glyphs representing biological entities (e.g. genes, proteins, metabolites) along with related text mining results to provide biological context. Throughout development the goal has been to maximize accessibility and usability for biologists who are not computationally inclined. Evaluations were done with three informal case studies, one of a metabolome dataset and two of microarray datasets. BioBridge is a proof of concept that there is an underexploited niche in the data analysis ecosystem for tools that prioritize accessibility and usability. The use case studies, while anecdotal, are very encouraging. These studies indicate that BioBridge is well suited for the task of data exploration. With further development, BioBridge could become more flexible and usable as additional use case datasets are explored and more feedback is gathered.
A model-driven approach to design pattern visualization and evolutions /Yang, Sheng, January 2006 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Texas at Dallas, 2006. / Includes vita. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 182-189).
Real-time metaphorical visualization of multi-dimensional environmental dataAley, Eric Brian 16 August 2006 (has links)
This research explores the process of reformulating multiple data sets into metaphorical representations. The representations must coherently intertwine into a multi-level metaphor that constrains their forms. A working installation has been created, using the natural environment as a metaphor for the built environment. Numerical measurements of weather conditions inside of Texas A&MÂs Langford architectural building are translated into visual metaphors that map to the weather conditions of a landscape. The state of the building is visually described in real time, where rainfall, wind strength, grass color, and lightning represent humidity, airflow through the ventilation system, temperature, and electricity consumption.
Some effects of locus of information in visual displays on retention.Pulver, Jeffrey Van January 1973 (has links)
No description available.
An experimental investigation of steady and pulsatile flow through a constricted tubeAhmed, Saad Attia 12 1900 (has links)
No description available.
Visualization of Lnu's Publication NetworkSun, Wenyi, Yu, Chunmiao January 2011 (has links)
DiVA, Academic Archive On-line, is a website which can provide the information from the most academic publications of Swedish Universities. The information includes the title, author, publication data, and so on. The aim of this project is to design a tool to visualize the co-authorship publication network and be able to transform the data into a more readable form. For parsing and visualizing data, the tool adopts the “InforVis Reference” model. Here a set of interaction and visualization technologies are adopted, so that it can create view base on user’s query with increasing the usability. In this thesis, we present a “use case” by applying our tool to visualize a part of articles published at Linnaeus University and to illustrate the capability and functions of the tool. The tool can also provide user a comfortable operating environment with a quick searching speed and high efficiency; it can be used anywhere, if internet is available.
Advanced flow visualizationLi, Liya, January 2007 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--Ohio State University, 2007. / Title from first page of PDF file. Includes bibliographical references (p. 106-112).
Page generated in 0.0932 seconds