Using the publications from one major scientific journal, the visualization allows the the reader to explore animal species organized taxonomically and by number of publications where the species is mentioned. Using research publications as a lens through which we can explore scientific methods of inquiry, this piece visualizes not only the species which receive the most attention from humans but also those which may be least understood.
Child Marriages and the Gender Gap
Created for the 2016 UNDP Africa Human Development Report, this project explores the relationship between the percentage of women between the ages of 20 and 24 who were married before the age of 18 in select African countries, and how this percentage compares to the UNDP's Human Development Index (HDI).
Productivity Differences Between Male & Female Farmers
Created for the 2016 UNDP Africa Human Development Report, this visualization explores the gender gap in agricultural productivity across six countries that account for more than 40% of sub-Saharan Africa's population.
A map of the AA meetings in Manhattan held from now until 4AM the next day. Built using data scraped from meetings.nyintergroup.org as part of my Data Structures class at Parsons.
This project aims to explore the the diversity of coral species that are considered threatened or endangered. The visualization allows the user to click through the hierarchical taxonomic branches and investigate the breadth and depth of vulnerability within the world's coral population.
A visualization of real-time sensor data from Swale, a floating food forest on a barge in NYC. The website also serves the online home for the accompanying installation entitled "Archive of the Ecological Future".
currently in progress
This project visualizes the results of a sentiment analysis performed on Oliver Sacks' final essay Sabbath, published in the New York Times before his death in 2015. The project displays each word as red or green depending on whether it was considered positive or negative, and as the story is told older words fade away, leaving only the traces of color signifying more general tones within the piece.