Links

Suggested links:

electoral-college-eu2Looking for current and historic data visualization for Hungary, Romania or Europe? Thoughts on developments in the EU, language comparisons, etymology. Then Arnold’s  arnoldplaton.wordpress.com is for you!
Peter’s emptypipes.org dives into visualizations programmed with D3.js or PYTHON, isochrone maps for rail and driving travel times. Discussing mathematical problems, RNA and gene sequencing.
Vincent’s elinguistics.net shares a comparative linguistics tool which compares 18 words automatically and calculates the genetic distances of languages to each other. The goal is to achieve a 100% automated language classification.

Network analysis of 3.275 airports connected with 37.153 single routes? Or do you recognize these 15 subway networks?  Martingrandjean.ch by Martin, shows his work on in humanities and society topics.

Warping a rail network via multidimensional scaling to show it as a series of nodes and straight connector lines? Or how to reproduce the AuthaGraph world map by coding it and the mathematics involved. Marcin has shared this work and more, and the coding at marcinciura.wordpress.com.
The Humans-Who-Read-Grammars Blog is written by a bunch of young linguists who keep you up to date on the latest in linguistics, have written guides to much of the resources available and discuss their work and topics effecting linguistics.
Frank likes maps. Frank likes weird maps, the kind you won’t find in a regular atlas, and since 2006 has been sharing them at his blog, now by BigThink the Strange-Maps Blog.
 Vanshnookenraggen (Andrew Lynch) drew the most detailed publicly available track map of NYC subway to date. Since then he has also drawn track maps for Boston, Chicago, San Francisco and Washington DC.  Not content to just draw the existing infrastructure, Vanshnookenraggen’s blog also discusses transportation issues facing cities today and his thoughts on current proposals and developments.
Alon Levy started out as a mathematician who has gone deeper into the interests of urbanism and mass transit and now writes full time about them for various publications or on the blog Pedestrian Observations. Articles include comments on current developments or proposals, e.g. insightful thoughts on The Yamanote Line: a Ring or a Radial? or Infrastructure for Mature Cities.
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