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"The dot at the centre represents all the firepower of World War II. The other dots represent the firepower of existing nuclear weapons. The top right circle represents the weapons on one Poseidon submarine. It is equal to the power of three world wars." Bunge, 1988.

Brain Pickingsfrom Brain Pickings

We Feel Fine: An Almanac of Human Emotion

jonathan harris. each circle is a feeling, scaled to show how many times it was felt from 2006-2009.

Business Insiderfrom Business Insider

24 Charts Of Leadership Styles Around The World

Different cultures can have radically different #leadership styles, and international #organizations would do well to understand them.

Co.Designfrom Co.Design

Ingeniously Charting The Horrifying Power Of Today's Nuclear Bombs

The horrifying power of modern atomic bombs. via fastco.

Eric Fischer maps the world in binary subdivisions. Each bounding box contains an equal number of geotagged tweets. / reminds me of what i wished substrate was

[Infographic] Top 5 Web Design Trends For 2015

Brain Pickingsfrom Brain Pickings

The World of 100: Our Global Village

The World of 100: Our Global Village | Brain Pickings

Entrepreneurfrom Entrepreneur

The Psychology of Color in Marketing and Branding

The Psychology of Color in Marketing and Branding - Importance of Colors in Branding #branding

I love this new take on the radar chart from world Shapin Compare countries through their shapes

Co.Designfrom Co.Design

Infographic Of The Day: Mapping The World's Tweet Networks

People's virtual and physical networks, as revealed by Twitter ❋ #infographic by Eric Fischer

Visualoopfrom Visualoop

Portfolio of the Week - Kir Khachaturov

Greenest Cities - by Kir Khachaturov

Brain Pickingsfrom Brain Pickings

100 Diagrams That Changed the World

100 Diagrams That Changed the World | Brain Pickings

Brain Pickingsfrom Brain Pickings

Cartographies of Time: A Visual History of the Timeline

Cartographies of Time: A Visual History of the Timeline | Brain Pickings Discus chronologicus by German engraver Christoph Weigel, published in the early 1720s, is a paper chart with a pivoting central arm. Rings represent kingdoms, radial wedges represent centuries, and the names of kingdoms are printed on the moveable arm.