Visual explanations: images and quantities, evidence and narrative
Riveting ideas on presenting better information design. Few would disagree: Life in the information age can be overwhelming. Through computers, the Internet, the media, and even our daily newspapers, we are awash in a seemingly endless stream of charts, maps, infographics, diagrams, and data. "Visual Explanations," the latest book by Edward R. Tufte, a Yale design professor, is a navigational guide through this turbulent sea of information. The book is an essential reference for anyone involved in graphic, Web, or multimedia design, as well as for educators and lecturers who use graphics in presentations or classes.
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3 Humphry Repton, Designs for the Pavilion at Brighton (London, 1808) ; Edward
Malins, ed., The Red Books of Humphry Repton (London, 1976); J. C. Louden, ed
., The Landscape Gardening and Landscape Architecture of the late Humphry ...
A scenic inventory, this oft-reproduced frontispiece to A. W. Pugin's polemic on
the Gothic revival in English architecture gathers together 25 of his churches,
chapels, and schools into one grand confection. Kenneth Clark writes that this
In an architecture of content, the information becomes the interface. Rather than
sequentially stacking up little bits of data to be unveiled gradually, this fiat
interface surfaces 45 options at once, distributing the information in space rather
than in ...
What people are saying - Write a review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - KirkLowery - LibraryThing
An eye-opening read. As a linguistic who deals with databases, this book dramatically improved my writing and design of graphics for publication. Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - jasonli - LibraryThing
In "Visual Explanations," Tufte walks us through various case studies of visual explanations (charts, graphs, graphics, diagrams and maps). Some of the case studies are about great works, while others ... Read full review
Images and Quantities
Displays of Evidence for Making Decisions
Pictorial Instructions and Disinformation Design
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