These are five of our favorite data visualizations from the past week around the internet. Get them delivered to your inbox every week by signing up for our newsletter here.
by Josh Barbanel (Wall Street Journal)
Ken Griffin's record-breaking purchase made headlines in January, and this WSJ analysis shows how the wealthiest areas of the city - including Central Park South, where Griffin's condo is located - tend to have the lowest property taxes.
This chart shows each social network's Google Trends performance relative to its own peak - e.g. Instagram and Reddit are currently at their highest popularity ever, while Facebook, Snapchat, and Twitter peaked years ago.
by Chase Sawyer
This interactive (click through to play around) uses Census data to show who is moving where, and how they differ from those who already live in the state across a variety of factors, including age and education.
For some people, this GIF is clearly a set of color palettes gradually increasing/decreasing in contrast. But for those with green-deficient color blindness (deuteranopia), the picture will appear to not change at all.
by Daniel Snow
This extensive analysis visualizes the gap in access to care between urban and rural areas, and explains why the problem is only getting worse.
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