Parallel Sets (ParSets) is a visualization application for categorical data, like census and survey data, inventory, and many other kinds of data that can be summed up in a cross-tabulation. ParSets provide a simple, interactive way to explore and analyze such data.
This is the most interesting (to me, that is) free map application I’ve seen. You’re looking at my neighborhood in Appleton in several ways, simultaneously.
I found it because the city of Appleton links to it from their "My Appleton" site: http://my.appleton.org/Propdetail.aspx?PropKey=311043500 which is sitting on one of the canonical ESRI GIS systems (which I know only because I saw upgrade costs in the city budget docs.)
I’m updating Cygnipede and have been spending time looking at how this sort of data can be used.
found these while looking for something to generate C++ dependency graphs. Found some tools that use graphviz (below).
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In addition to the software tools available through Open Source and Non-Commercial licenses as listed on this page, AT&T has additional software and technology solutions available for licensing.
AST: Advanced Software Technologies Open Source Collection
Cdt: Container Data Types Library
ECharts: A state machine-based programming language
ECharts is a state machine-based programming language for event-driven systems derived from the standardized UML Statecharts language. ECharts distinguishes itself from other Statecharts dialects by focusing on implementation issues such as determinism and code re-use. Like Statecharts, ECharts supports hierarchical state machines, concurrent machines and a graphical syntax. Unlike Statecharts, ECharts supports a simple textual syntax, machine reuse, multiple transition priority levels to minimize non-determinism, machine arrays, and a new approach to inter- and intra- machine communication. ECharts is a hosted language which means that it is dependent on an underlying programming language such as Java. ECharts has a proven track-record in a large-scale commercial deployment.
GGobi: Data visualization for high-dimensional data
GGobi is an open source visualization program for exploring high-dimensional data. It provides highly dynamic and interactive graphics such as tours, as well as familiar graphics such as the scatterplot, barchart and parallel coordinates plots. Plots are interactive and linked with brushing and identification.
GSDjVu/DjVuDigital: Ghostscript driver to convert PS and PDF files to DjVu files
gsdjvu contains the source code for a Ghostscript driver that enables to convert PostScript(tm) and Portable Document Format (PDF) electronic document files into DjVu files.
Graphviz: Tools for viewing and interacting with graph diagrams
Graph visualization is a way of representing structural information as diagrams of abstract graphs and networks. Automatic graph drawing has many important applications in software engineering, database and web design, networking, and in visual interfaces for many other domains. Graphviz is open source graph visualization software. It has several main graph layout programs.
PADS: Processing Arbitrary Data Streams
PADS is a system that simplifies processing ad hoc data sources. Its users can declaratively describe data sources and then use generated tools to understand, parse, translate, and format data.
Sfio: Portable library for performing I/O
UWIN: Unix on Windows 95 and NT Machines
Vcodex: Software package for data transformation
WSP: Web Scraping Proxy
Programmers often need to use information on Web pages as input to other programs. This is done by Web Scraping, writing a program to simulate a person viewing a Web site with a browser. It is often hard to write these programs because it is difficult to determine the Web requests necessary to do the simulation. The Web Scraping Proxy (WSP) solves this problem by monitoring the flow of information between the browser and the Web site and emitting Perl code fragments that can be used to write the Web Scraping program. A developer would use the WSP by browsing the site once with a browser that accesses the WSP as a proxy server. He then uses the emitted code as a template to build a Perl program that accesses the site.
Yoix: The Yoix Scripting Language and Interpreter
The Yoix scripting language is a general-purpose programming language that uses syntax and functions familiar to users of C and Java. It is not an object oriented language, but makes use of over 150 object types that provide access to most of the standard Java classes.
iPlots: Interactive graphics for data analysis in R
iPlots is a package for the R statistical environment which provides high interaction statistical graphics, written in Java. It offers a wide variety of plots, including histograms, barcharts, scatterplots, boxplots, fluctuation diagrams, parallel coordinates plots and spineplots. All plots support interactive features, such as querying, linked highlighting, color brushing, and interactive changing of parameters.
vmalloc: Region Memory Allocator
BoosTexter: A general purpose machine-learning program
BoosTexter is a general purpose machine-learning program based on boosting for building a classifier from text and/or attribute-value data.
Hancock: A language for processing large-scale data
Hancock is a C-based domain-specific language designed to make it easy to read, write, and maintain programs that manipulate large amounts of relatively uniform data. Because Hancock is embedded in C, it inherits all the functionality of C. Valid C programs are also valid Hancock programs, and Hancock programs can use libraries written for C. But Hancock is more than C. In addition to C constructs, Hancock provides domain-specific forms to facilitate large-scale data processing.
Hancock: A language for processing large-scale data
The concept is similar to an internet browser. But it is intended for the use in industrial process visualization. It is based on Qt http://www.qtsoftware.com which is a platform independent GUI toolkit. ProcessViewBrowser is platform independent, because only posix calls and Qt are used. ProcessViewBrowser runs on Linux/Unix/OS-X, OpenVMS and Windows. The browser can display nearly all standard Qt widgets (labels, buttons, editfields, comboboxes, …) and other widgets for bitmap images, diagram widgets for displaying xy-graphs, SVG-graphics, OpenGL, VTK and widgets for using HTML pages with WebKit. The widgets can be arranged on your masks. You can specify the position and size of the widgets.You can place one widget on top of another widget. I have seen many process visualization systems, which define their masks in the clients (I think this is not the right way to go). Instead of this, the masks in ProcessViewBrowser are defined in the appropriate process computer itself. The user can jump from one process computer to the other and see all masks. When masks are updated nothing has to be done in the clients.