OK, I’ll admit something. There’s a lot of bad infographics out there. And for that reason, infographics have gotten a bit of a bad rep in some circles.
Last week I shared an infographic about how to come up with ideas for your infographics (meta, right?). This week I’m sharing an infographic about the next step in the infographic creation process: how to collect data for your infographic.
If you’re a marketers, educator, business owner or blogger, you will likely already know that infographic are one of the top performing types of visual content out there.
January is almost over. Have you been sticking to your New Year’s resolutions?
Since integrating with LinkedIn, SlideShare has become one of the primary sources for content for business owners.
You know what sucks? Negative criticism.
Social Media experts have been saying (rather dramatically) for a while now that Twitter is dying. Any person who uses Twitter for marketing and promotion will know that Twitter is teeming with bots that automatically like, share and follow other accounts. For businesses, this means that one of the biggest channels…
Whether you’re a business owner or a professional blogger, you want your blog posts to get as many shares as possible. But how do you know how many shares is a good amount? How does your blog compares to other blogs?
You’ve seen pictograms, even if you didn’t know they were called that. Pictograms (also known as “pictographs” and often used synonymously with “icons”) are images that are used to represent data. Typically, pictograms appear today as flat-style, unicolored and simplified representations of concepts and objects.
Will you be tuning in to the Oscars this year?
Can two people fall in love without knowing what the other looks like?
Listen up: I’m coming at you with another marketing buzzword, but this one has some substance to it. The term is transmedia storytelling.
Who isn’t excited about Star Wars: The Force Awakens?
Substitute the following to make an exploratory data analysis version: