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50+ Great Web Applications of Data Visualization Perhaps just read technical JavaScript article tutorials on jsB@nk made you become humdrum?! Today together, we should change the subject in this post, we'll enjoy 50+ great web applications. Almost web applications in this post are data visualizers, but they have the amazing designs with unique and beautiful animations; obviously they can give us the great web experiments in this tour.

We may try web experiments such as: Music, Movies and Other Media; Digg, Twitter, Delicious, and Flickr; Internet Visualizations; Miscellaneous Visualizations and Tools.

If the web experiments in this post still do not satisfy you, please try more:

- Top 50 Most Addictive and Popular Facebook mini games
- 65 Free JavaScript Photo Gallery Solutions
- 10 Things Old JavaScript Would Not Do
- Incredible and Amazing 3D JavaScript Canvas Enginges
- Great JavaScript Experiment Showcases on Chrome, Safari
- 12 Awesome and Creative JavaScript Games you should try


Label: 50+, Web Application, Data Visualization, great web experiment

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Miscellaneous Visualizations and Tools

Visualizing Information Flow in Science includes a set of four visualizations showing relationships between citations in scholarly journals that are used to evaluate the importance of each journal.


The Micro Fashion Network: Color visualizations show the continuous change of styles in fashion, with a particular look at the basic elements of color. It was created by using a fixed camera and special software to map the colors of clothing people in Cambridge were wearing.


The TED Sphere shows videos from the TED conference in a spherical format with 3D navigation. You can view the sphere from inside or outside and the layout of videos is based on semantic compatibility.


Visualizing The Bible gives a visual overview of more than 63,000 textual cross-references within the Bible. It's intention is to be more beautiful than functional.


Walrus is a visualization tool that allows you to interact with massive graphs in a 3D interface. Interaction is based on selecting any node and then having the graph zoom in to expand on that point.


We Feel Fine is one of the most interesting visualization tools I came across. It provides visualizations on the general feelings populating the blogosphere on any given day. You can filter results based on age, location, gender, weather, and other criteria. There are six different visualizations available: Madness, Murmurs, Montage, Mobs, Metrics, and Mounds, each of which give a different portrait of the general feelings abounding on the internet.


One Week of The Guardian is a visualization of the stories from The Guardian newspaper. It focuses on the relationships between headlines, authors, pages, and categories.


Nemulator is a project that aims to visualize "nemes," or different fragments of states of mind. It also aims to serve as a starting point for discussions relating to the scalability of nemes.


Voyage is a web-based RSS reader that visually displays RSS feeds on a timeline. It's a great way to explore the different feeds you subscribe in a completely different format.


Blooming Numbers is the 2006 CGD MFA Thesis Project of Yuri Lee. It's goal is to show the relationships between preferences of numbers and cultural contexts in an interactive way.


CIA World Factbook Visualization shows a visualization of relationships between different countries and continents based on data from the CIA World Factbook. It shows semantic relationships for each country, including neighboring countries, languages, water and terrestrial boundaries, and more.


TextArc Visualization of The History of Science is a static visualization of the book The History of Science. It was originally displayed at the NYPL Science, Industry, and Business Library in New York.


This Newspaper Map is a visualization of the rules of the daily production of a newspaper is a striking graphic format. The closeness of words signifies their relationships with each other as do lines traced between words.


GraphNews is a news visualization browser from the Libero WebNews service. It shows news stories in a mind-map-like format. Clicking on one node recreates the graph with the clicked item as the focus.


Newsmap shows a visual representation of current headlines on Google News. It shows the relationships and patterns between different news stories across cultures and within different news segments. Be sure to click to the new JavaScript version for the best features.


FreeMind is a Java-based mind mapping software that allows you to build your own data visualizations quickly and easily. Finished maps can be exported into clickable XHTML files as well as other formats.


Resource System Reference Database was presented as a poster at InfoVis2004, IEEE's annual conference. In this visualization, line weight shows the strength of relationships.


Is the New documents instances of the phrase "is the new" and shows the relationships between the subject and object of that phrase. Examples include "Purple is the new pink" and "Technology is the new religion."


WikiMindMap is a tool to visually browse Wiki content in a mind-map format and includes the ability to download any of their mindmaps in FreeMind format.


How Scientific Paradigms Relate shows the relationships between more than 700 scientific paradigms based on how they were mentioned in more than 800,000 scientific papers. Relationships are also based on how often different papers were cited by each other and by authors of other papers.


Universe is a great app for visualizing the "universe" of particular search terms. There are sample terms available or you can input whatever you choose. The visualization given is reminiscent of astronomical charts.


visualcomplexity.com isn't strictly a visualization software, but rather a collection of visualizations already created and categorized. Categories include business networks, art, internet, knowledge networks, biology, transportation networks, social networks, and more.


The Strengths of Nations is a visualization of the scientific advancement of ten different nations, including the United States, United Kingdom, France, China, and Australia. The map analyzes 23 different scientific areas, including math, biochemistry, and astrophysics.


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