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Big announcement! 100% of Plotly's JavaScript charting library is now free and open-source: https://plot.ly/javascript/open-source-announcement/

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RT Pravendra Singh: Octogrid []

Visualize the communities in your GitHub's following-network using plotly

http://buff.ly/1LjC4x9

Visualize the communities in your GitHub's following-network using plotly

http://buff.ly/1LjC4x9

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RT @mathinpython: Visualizing #gravitationalwaves with @plotlygraphs:

http://buff.ly/1PPTdUu buff.ly/1PPTeaN

http://buff.ly/1PPTdUu buff.ly/1PPTeaN

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RT @kyle_e_walker: For new followers today: here's our app that links @LeafletJS maps w/@plotlygraphs charts buff.ly/1PFTiGT

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Are you a MATLAB user who wants to try Python? Our IPython Notebook tutorial shows you on how to install, run, and use IPython for interactive matplotlib plotting, data analysis and publishing code.

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FiveThirtyEight has a great riddle that one of our users has tried to solve with RStats. This interactive visualization with widgets uses Plotly's R API and Shiny.

"There is a very long, straight highway with some number of cars (N) placed somewhere along it, randomly. The highway is only one lane, so the cars can’t pass each other. Each car is going in the same direction, and each driver has a distinct positive speed at which she prefers to travel. Each preferred speed is chosen at random. Each driver travels at her preferred speed unless she gets stuck behind a slower car, in which case she remains stuck behind the slower car. On average, how many groups of cars will eventually form? (A group is one or more cars travelling at the same speed.)" http://buff.ly/1WaYuGn

"There is a very long, straight highway with some number of cars (N) placed somewhere along it, randomly. The highway is only one lane, so the cars can’t pass each other. Each car is going in the same direction, and each driver has a distinct positive speed at which she prefers to travel. Each preferred speed is chosen at random. Each driver travels at her preferred speed unless she gets stuck behind a slower car, in which case she remains stuck behind the slower car. On average, how many groups of cars will eventually form? (A group is one or more cars travelling at the same speed.)" http://buff.ly/1WaYuGn

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One of our users has built a new Haskell plotting library to uses Plotly.js. In this demo, Haskell creates a simple server that runs in the background and sends data to a browser that visualizes it. You can use any editor (ex. Atom, butterflies) with a fairly modern browser. Once the data arrives at the browser, you can use the plot.ly JavaScript visualization library to produce interactive graphs and charts. http://buff.ly/1PlaIdD

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Build fully embeddable, HTML and iframe-ready charts without any knowledge of coding using Excel or CSV data. Check out our tutorial on building a graph with error bars here: http://buff.ly/1Q8WCQ9

If you can code, do it with our APIs for Python, R, and Matlab: http://buff.ly/1Q8WCQa

If you can code, do it with our APIs for Python, R, and Matlab: http://buff.ly/1Q8WCQa

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Build widgets into Plotly graphs with our RShiny tutorial and make apps using R.http://buff.ly/1O2Vfen

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Learn how to embed Plotly graphs into R-Markdown and Knitr documents with this Plotly tutorial on our Modern Data blog. (Part 2) http://buff.ly/1PCMzNF

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