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Gallery: Intermediate + Qualitative

12 unique examples
Level of expertise:
Showing visual types:Qualitative Icon for removing this tag

Biopsy map

Screenshot for 'Biopsy map'
'Biopsy' map of Brentford, constructed through interviews, data, conversations and emotions from 200 local people. It is intended to reflect the range of opinions and viewpoints across these people.
Average rating: 4.4 (5 votes)
Visual types:

map, qualitative, pictorial

Document cloud comparison

Screenshot for 'Document cloud comparison'
The two clouds show the words related to the focus word in both documents in the same manner as for the single Word Association Cloud. The only difference is that colour is used to indicate words that are unique to one document or another. The words in blue on the left are unique to the 2007 SOTU and those in red on the right are unique to the 2008 SOTU. As before, you can click on a word to bring it in focus or click on the top edit box to change it. The clouds are linked in this case so that they always show the same word for both documents.
Average rating: 8 (1 votes)
Visual types:


Document contrast diagram

Screenshot for 'Document contrast diagram'
Document contrast diagrams use the familiar bubble technique and effective use of colour to contrast topic usage in two bodies of text. Gives a visual summary of the content of two text documents that illustrates shared words, words that are unique to one document or the other, word frequency, relative size of the two documents, distribution of emotional tone within the documents, related words based on co-occurrence, and the most common word in each document segment. This example is the 2007 and 2008 US State of the Union (SOTU) Addresses.
Average rating: 7.3 (4 votes)
Visual types:

bubble chart, qualitative

Double document shared word diagrams

Screenshot for 'Double document shared word diagrams'
Double Document Shared Word Diagrams compare and contrast two documents by showing both the unique and shared vocabulary and its distribution across the two documents of interest. The two columns of squares represent the two documents. The leftmost column of word circles shows the highest frequency non-trivial words found in document 1 but not document 2. The rightmost column of word circles shows those words unique to 2 and the central column shows the words that are common to both.<br />You can also input your text and generate your own visualisation.
Average rating: 5.8 (4 votes)

Interview data

Screenshot for 'Interview data'
This visualisation shows the volume of respondents with a particular view/experience and, within that, their characteristics. The vertical axes shows the value being measured (in this case annoyance by noisy neighbours). The Horizontal axis shows the numerical value of people responding to a particular level of the given value.
Average rating: 4 (1 votes)
Visual types:

bubble chart, qualitative

Phrase net

Screenshot for 'Phrase net'
A phrase net diagrams the relationships between different words used in a text. Could be used to analyse interview data or other textual documents where a deeper understanding of the meaning is required.

Profile diagram

Screenshot for 'Profile diagram'
Visualisation used to show the relative position of research objects. In the example there are four brands rated for several dimensions in a survey.
Average rating: 10 (1 votes)

Sensory deprivation map

Screenshot for 'Sensory deprivation map'
Sensory map created by depriving people of sight and sound, and having them walk through an area while notes are taken on what they experience.
Average rating: 3.3 (4 votes)

Text visualisation tool

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The top left set of connected circles represents a partial view of a graph showing inter-relationships between words. There is a central ring of the primary words of interest and a secondary outer ring of some other words related to the central set. Click on an inner word to remove it from the central ring. Click on an outer word to add it to the central ring. In either case the words on the secondary ring are dynamically adjusted to show the 'most important words' related to the central set. The strength of the connections between the inner words and all the others are shown with simple lines. You can also hold down the number '1' key while clicking to make that word the only central word. <br /><br />The top right shows a collection of bar graphs giving the distribution of the primary words across the entire document. Underneath it is a small map showing the distribution of the words across the entire document. The bottom right gives a list of other interesting words that aren't already in the circle diagram - high frequency but modified so that capitalised words are boosted. These words can be clicked on to add them to the central diagram. The bottom left gives excerpts for the word last hovered over. There are 5 or 6 files you can explore by clicking on the upper left '?' icon.
Average rating: 3.7 (3 votes)

Visualising surveys

Screenshot for 'Visualising surveys'
Comparison of what is important for people of different ethnic groups in making an area a good place to live.
Average rating: 8.1 (9 votes)

Word Tree

Screenshot for 'Word Tree'
A word tree is a visual search tool for unstructured text, such as a book, article, speech or poem. It lets you pick a word or phrase and shows you all the different contexts in which it appears. The contexts are arranged in a tree-like branching structure to reveal recurrent themes and phrases. Note: all submitted data remains publicly viewable.
Visual types:


Wordcloud with integrated video and transcripts

Screenshot for 'Wordcloud with integrated video and transcripts'
Interactive word cloud of Gordon Brown's speech to European Parliament, where each word links to video and transcript of that word being used.
Visual types: