To start this article on a light note, know Palestinian Territories Email List open data allows you today to get news from your Uncle Bernard that you have not seen for 3 years in a few clicks. More seriously, on the one hand, I hope your Uncle Bernard is doing well (follow this link or this one to check), and on the other hand, thanks to a database dating back to 1970, these “search engines of dead “are great tools for genealogical research and more generally allow interesting demographic / sociological analyzes on the most recent judgments of our country. Phew … For cartography fans I love maps, first of all because they are pretty and also because they

are often useful. In this register, I invite you to discover the cartographic tool offered by DataFranceand which allows on the one hand to access the data made available by local authorities at a fine mesh (municipalities) and on the other hand to cross-reference these data on an ergonomic cartographic visualization tool. There is a lot of data available: more than 90 datasets per municipality divided into 8 different themes (population, transport, services, housing, education, environment, economy and

A Little History Of French Railways

employment, politics) – there is more than enough to answer your questions. many questions that you ask yourself on French territory and, failing that, simply having fun crossing data. In the same vein, the Territorial Observatory recently launched an initiative to map the deployment of digital technology in schools. The project is called eCarto, a more specific subject which might interest some of you! Example of use of the DataFrance tool (intersection of unemployment and positions of railway stations in the region)Example of use of the DataFrance tool (intersection of unemployment and positions of railway stations in the region) A

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little history of French railways Let’s take a union break with this dataviz of the history of SNCF strikes since 2002. Beyond the somewhat kitsch aspect of the site, note the proposed representation of strike reasons in a word cloud, I find it interesting to say the least! Another example of this way of representing unstructured data in a mindmap with a dataviz of contributions to the “real debate” proposed by the Politoscope. This last example illustrates quite well the way in which digital tools associated with open data can change our methods of leading citizen debate, right? Data on the go Some time ago, I came across Hubblo

Sometimes It’s No Use But It’s Beautiful

an application based on open data which offers you to know the sociological profile of the population around you (single-parent families, average income, age groups, etc.) within a radius of you determine. A good tool to answer the question “who is where?” “. Then at the end of January, I discovered the Mobiloscope , a promising tool that goes even further by answering the question “who is where and when?” »In other words, this tool makes it possible to visualize the population flows hour by hour according to a certain number of filters that you can configure (demographic, sociological profile, place of residence, cause

of displacement) Sometimes it’s no use but it’s beautiful We continue in mobility with a visualization proposal by data.pour.paris of the evolution of bicycle traffic in Paris during the RATP and SNCF strikes at the end of 2019 at the beginning of 2020. For once, I am sure that the data behind this representation can be useful, on the other hand I could not find any utility in this visualization… Anyway it’s pretty! A fine example of “Keynesianism through open data”! Since 2018, the provision of public data is mandatory for all local authorities with more than 3,500 inhabitants. A lot of data can be qualified as “public nature”: budgets,

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