@domhnallohanlon Dude, google charts is my jam. THis works on the live preview, The google charts example anyway.The issue lies with the webviewer on iOS.It won’t display these data URLs “data:text/html,”
That said, I would love either. I am already most familiar with google sheets. but dimplejs looks great too.
if you can make it work that would be so cool! I would only continue to support this platform, help others learn, and try to get more to join!
again, the issue lies with the webviewer component i believe. @actech has posted about this before and since I joined thunkable, i have failed to be able to get a dataURL to work. it’s a bummer
I may scurry over to the github today and post this as a fix request
Here is the reason i am even asking about this
this is what i’ve come up with
to replace a this handdrawn paper graph i usually use.
currently, there is only 1 other app out there called AimStarLite that produces these types of visualizations. When looking at human behavior though, this is the best graph to use IMO. It displays the max and minimum number of times someone could be reasonably expected to ever be able to behave. Either 1 time per minute per day which would be something like .001/min (or none) to 1000 times per minute per day 1000/min (pretty dang unreasonable, but because you can definitely do some
these graphs also demonstrate the proportional changes in the speeds of behavior. if you are counting in a linear fashion an equal interval line graph is great and makes sense, but I want to know how fast you do those things, not just how many you do. This lets me know how good you are at doing that thing. This is most relevant to job skills or language/academic skills. For example, if worker/student A completes task 1 in 1-minute perfectly and that’s as fast as he could go. AND worker/student B also completes the same task perfectly in 10 minutes and that was as fast as they could go. Who is the better student/worker at that task?
now, think about the differennce between
1 and 2. It’s a difference of 1 but a 100% increase.
2 and 3. its a difference of 1 but a 50% increase
3 and 4. its a difference of 1 but only a 33.33% increase
10 to 20. a difference of 10 but a 100% increase
so, to be able to show these proportionate changes in behavior, i use a semilogarithmic chart. this way i can more accurately analyze changes in behavior patterns over time.
here is an example for anyone wanting to check it out.
Standard Celeration Chart- SAFMEDS.xlsx.zip (45.7 KB)