Holy branding, Batman! Click here to see the full infographic detailing the evolution of this iconic logo.
John Nelson’s infographic, “Five Years of Traffic Fatalities,” comprises charts and maps made with little more than Excel spreadsheets.
That’s a lot of hangovers! How much do the “Mad Men” really drink? Click here for the full infographic.
Reporting the first official election results from Dixville Notch, New Hampshire, is an Election Day tradition. The tiny town is a novel bellwether for the rest of the country, and this morning, the town reported a perfect tie, with five votes for Obama and five for Romney. If a ten-person town can be any indication, we’re in for a long day.
Thanks to the Internet, we’ve got dozens of ways to watch the results roll in. Parsing the hundreds of scenarios that could unfold today is a more complicated proposition. But The New York Times does a beautiful job with this bracket interactive, leading us through the 431 discrete paths to the White House open to Obama, and the 76 paths open to Romney. Designed by Mike Bostock and Shan Carter, it’s the most illuminating election graphic we’ve seen around the web.
The demographics of Hurricane Sandy: who was hit hardest?
A set of maps from NPR’s Adam Cole tell the story of the 2012 election using a software that distorts the states based on election spending.
Click the image for close-ups of this handy flowchart, to help guide you through the end of the world.
Are you on the fence about working from home? Is your boss? This infographic features some numbers to put in context how good it is for you and your job. Unless you don’t want to be a less stressed, more productive worker, of course.
A new survey finds that Americans don’t think either Obama or Romney will make their lives better.
Check out this infographic for neat statistics about the last debate — including an analysis of how often Mitt Romney used the word “I” compared to Barack Obama.
Would cutting credit cards out of transactions make payments cheaper? Dwolla says it would.
(Click the image above for the full infographic).
The economic benefits of bikes: an infographic.
Last year, the comic/blog XKCD had the Internet examine various colors and name them. They ended up with a sample size of 5,000,000, and designer Stephen Von Worley turned the 2,000 most common responses into a gender-exploring interactive infographic. As it seemingly turns out, men and women call the same colors different names.
Hat tip: Flowing Data