flask_jsondash | Build complex dashboards without any front-end code | Data Visualization library
kandi X-RAY | flask_jsondash Summary
kandi X-RAY | flask_jsondash Summary
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Show the number of widgets
- Update dashboards .
- Make fake chart data .
- Get a list of words from a URL .
- View a chart .
- Validates a raw json grid .
- Generate sigma
- Dump databases to fixtures .
- Dashboard view .
- Validate data structure .
flask_jsondash Key Features
flask_jsondash Examples and Code Snippets
@app.route('/landing-page', methods=['GET', 'POST']) def landing_page(): return "Landing Page"
Trending Discussions on Data Visualization
I have the following network graph:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-30 at 04:35
You could just update
complete, and than filter out the rows where
from is equal to
to, which gives arrows from a node to itself.
I am working with the R programming language.
I generated the following random data set in R and made a plot of these points:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-15 at 17:00
You can order your data like so:
I made the following 25 network graphs (all of these graphs are copies for simplicity - in reality, they will all be different):...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-03 at 21:12
While my solution isn't exactly what you describe under
Option 2, it is close. We use
combineWidgets() to create a grid with a single column and a row height where one graph covers most of the screen height. We squeeze in a link between each widget instance that scrolls the browser window down to show the following graph when clicked.
Let me know if this is working for you. It should be possible to automatically adjust the row size according to the browser window size. Currently, this depends on the browser window height being around 1000px.
I modified your code for the graph creation slightly and wrapped it in a function. This allows us to create 25 different-looking graphs easily. This way testing the resulting HTML file is more fun! What follows the function definition is the code to create a
list of HTML objects that we then feed into
I am working with the R programming language. I made the following 3 Dimensional Plot using the "plotly" library:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-04 at 17:52
You were almost there.
The contours on
z should be defined according to
max values of
I'm trying to build a doughnut chart with rounded edges only on one side. My problem is that I have both sided rounded and not just on the one side. Also can't figure out how to do more foreground arcs not just one....
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-28 at 08:52
The documentation states, that the corner radius is applied to both ends of the arc. Additionally, you want the arcs to overlap, which is also not the case.
You can add the one-sided rounded corners the following way:
- Use arcs
arcwith no corner radius for the data.
- Add additional
cornerjust for the rounded corner. These need to be shifted to the end of each
cornerhas rounded corners on both sides, add a
clipPaththat clips half of this arc. The
corner. This is essential for arcs smaller than two times the length of the rounded corners.
raiseall elements of
cornerto the front and then
sortthem descending by index, so that they overlap the right way.
Over here (Directly Adding Titles and Labels to Visnetwork), I learned how to directly add titles to graphs made using the "visIgraph()" function:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-25 at 10:55
Please find below one possible solution.
- Your data
d3, we may change the order of elements in a selection, for example by using
Yet, when we rebind the data and use
join, this order is discarded.
This does not happen when we use "the old way" of binding data, using
See following fiddle where you can click a circle (for example the blue one) to bring it to front. When you click "redraw", the circles go back to their original z-ordering when using
join, but not when using
Can I achive that the circles keep their z-ordering and still use
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-18 at 23:13
join does an implicit
order after merging the enter- and update-selection, see https://github.com/d3/d3-selection/blob/91245ee124ec4dd491e498ecbdc9679d75332b49/src/selection/join.js#L14.
The selection order after the data binding in your example is still red, blue, green even if the document order is changed. So the circles are reordered to the original order using
You can get around that by changing the data binding reflecting the change in the document order. I did that here, by moving the datum of the clicked circle to the end of the data array.
Is there a way to put text along a density line, or for that matter, any path, in ggplot2? By that, I mean either once as a label, in this style of xkcd: 1835, 1950 (middle panel), 1392, or 2234 (middle panel). Alternatively, is there a way to have the line be repeating text, such as this xkcd #930 ? My apologies for all the xkcd, I'm not sure what these styles are called, and it's the only place I can think of that I've seen this before to differentiate areas in this way.
Note: I'm not talking about the hand-drawn xkcd style, nor putting flat labels at the top
I know I can place a straight/flat piece of text, such as via
geom_text, but I'm curious about bending such text so it appears to be along the curve of the data.
I'm also curious if there is a name for this style of text-along-line?
Example ggplot2 graph using
Above example graph modified with curved text in Inkscape:
Edit: Here's the data for the first two trial runs in March and April, as requested:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-08 at 11:31
Great question. I have often thought about this. I don't know of any packages that allow it natively, but it's not terribly difficult to do it yourself, since
angle as an aesthetic mapping.
Say we have the following plot:
I do realize this has already been addressed here (e.g., matplotlib loop make subplot for each category, Add a subplot within a figure using a for loop and python/matplotlib). Nevertheless, I hope this question was different.
I have customized plot function
pretty-print-confusion-matrix stackoverflow & github. Which generates below plot
I want to add the above-customized plot in for loop to one single plot as subplots....
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-04 at 09:09
Okay so I went through the library's github repository and the issue is that the figure and axes objects are created internally which means that you can't create multiple plots on the same figure. I created a somewhat hacky solution by forking the library. This is the forked library I created to do what you want. And here is a an example piece of code:
I would like to generate a hexagonal lattice heat-map in which each cell represents a group. Likewise, each cell would be a hexagon with a unique color (
fill, set by a column
color in the data-frame) value, and a saturation (
alpha) value corresponding to continuous decimal values from a chemical concentration dateset.
I would like to use a standardized data format which would allow me to quickly construct figures based on standardized datasets containing 25 groups.
For example, a datasheet would look like this:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-22 at 01:52
If you're open to creating the plot in Python, the following approach would work:
Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network
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CHARTS_DB_HOST - The DB server hostname (defaults to 'localhost')
CHARTS_DB_PORT - The DB server port (defaults to 27017)
CHARTS_DB_NAME - The DB database name (defaults to 'charts')
CHARTS_DB_TABLE The DB collection name (defaults to 'views')
CHARTS_ACTIVE_DB The DB backend to use - options: 'mongo' (default)
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