The track of a tiger beetle chasing its prey looks like a giant tangled knot, but research shows that the beetle is just following a simple neurological program.
Most of the time, I have absolutely no idea what my brain is doing, so it's nice that there's a way to keep tabs on it now.
Yesterday, we looked at the patterns left by aircraft in the skies over Europe. Turns out, the patterns left by taxis in New York are just as interesting, and even more useful.
What patients see with Argus isn't the world you and I know. It's an alien landscape and a road map made of light.
A data journalist has used new data drawn from two new bike sharing systems in the U.S. to paint an incredibly accurate picture of exactly how these tech-driven programs are changing out commutes.
Foursquare, the company that lets you accrue rankings for your travels, has just unveiled an interactive infographic tool that makes your everyday travels look like beautifully rendered adventures.
Who would have thought an online attack could look so pretty.
NASA's Goddard Visualization team transforms data into art.
Making sense of the tidal wave of data flowing through Twitter is practically impossible without a slick webpage that visualizes it all for you.
This mesmerizing video may look like an art display, but it's actually a data representation of the five million routes taken by London cyclists since 2010. It's the perfect marriage of graphic visualization and useful information.