Getting Familiar With Shape Maps

Reza Rad shows how to generate a shape map in Power BI:

I have previously written some blog posts about Map visuals in Power BI. One of them was specifically about Filled Map, titled as Filled Map; the Good, the Bad, the Ugly! Why? you need to read that post to find the reason. In this post I want to explain the power of Shape Map which is one of the visuals Power BI team published recently. This visual is still at preview mode at the time of writing this post. This visual is much more powerful than what it looks. The actual power behind it is that you can have your own map added to it. Let’s take a closer look at this visual with an example. If you want to learn more about Power BI; read Power BI from Rookie to Rock Star.

It’s an interesting look at a new visual.

Related Posts

Thinking About Font Sizes

Stephanie Evergreen shares some good information on font sizes: Did you know that you regularly read type set in size 8, or even smaller? In printed materials, captions and less important information (think: photograph credits, newsletter headline subtext, magazine staff listings) are usually reduced to something between 7.5 to 9 points. We generally read that […]

Read More

Using wrapr For A Consistent Pipe With ggplot2

John Mount shows how you can use the wrapr pipe to perform data processing and building a ggplot2 visual: Now we can run a single pipeline that combines data processing steps and ggplot plot construction. data.frame(x = 1:20) %.>% mutate(., y = cos(3*x)) %.>% ggplot(., aes(x = x, y = y)) %.>% geom_point() %.>% geom_line() %.>% ggtitle("piped ggplot2") Check […]

Read More

Categories

March 2017
MTWTFSS
« Feb Apr »
 12345
6789101112
13141516171819
20212223242526
2728293031