Information Graphics: presenting qualitative and quantitative research data

| June 19, 2015

Topic: Information Graphics: presenting qualitative and quantitative research data
Who are the bottom 1% in the U.S., comparing income, source, demographic details, etc.?
Presenting Research Data
ASSIGNMENT?S INTENT: to fully answer the question factually and then explore what these facts reveal;
AUDIENCE: an intelligent but relatively uninformed, interested college student;
SOURCES: at least five different sources, providing full citations for both consulted and quotes;
MEDIA: whatever you deem appropriate to accomplish this intent for this audience.

Your grade will be based on how CLEARLY, CONCISELY, CONCRETELY, COMPLETELY, and CREATIVELY you answer the question and explore its implications, on the quality of your research, and on the media you select, how appropriately and interestingly you present your data.

The challenge in this assignment is to find a way to balance quantitative and qualitative data and to implement best information graphics skills and strategies, to be both complete and creative.

Carefully study
– The Wall Street Journal?s Guide to Information Graphics, particularly pages 1-48
– David McCandless?s TED Talks
(https://www.ted.com/talks/david_mccandless_the_beauty_of_data_visualization.html)
– Hans Rosling?s TED Talks (https://www.ted.com/talks/hans_rosling_the_good_news_of_the_decade.html)
(https://www.ted.com/talks/hans_rosling_shows_the_best_stats_you_ve_ever_seen.html)
– SCU?s President?s Report as models (https://www.scu.edu/president/reports/2011/brochure.cfm

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