A solution that requires only 89 characters and uses no if-statements is this one:
for n in range(1,101): y=[[n,"Buzz"],["Fizz","FizzBuzz"]] print(y[n%3<1][n%5<1])
Below is a matplotlib style sheet that gives plots a KIT-ish feel.
The pasted file below can be saved under
~/.config/matplotlib/stylelib/kit.mplstyle and used as follows
plt.style.use("kit") # your standard plot
Below are three dummy plots, once with the default style and once with the kit style.
The book ‘A Dictionary of Color Combinations’ by Sanzo Wada contains a collection of beautifully crafted color https://raw.githubusercontent.com/camminady/APDOCC/master/combinations. This repository creates a digital version of that version that can be used digitally and is basically a less polished version of the repository ‘sanzo-wada’ by dblodorn.
The visualizations show the spreading of different viruses and how they kill. The idea was inspired by a NYTimes article. The data was taken by eyeballing the charts from that very same article.
Here are some of the images that were hosted on the old Wordpress website. The post content might follow in the future. For now, this is just a collection of images
The following graph is taken from the D3.js example gallery and is licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0.
How good do we understand the numeric value of colors?