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Click for larger image My Initial Hesitancy with Fusion Tables I’ve been aware of Google’s Fusion Tables for a couple years but used to be a little leery of them. They used to also make your data publicly available by default, with no warning that the data you were submitting would be publicly available.
… a third party service. This was a common issue for marketers, but thankfully a much quicker and easier option is now available; using Google Fusion Tables. Visualise hundreds of locations in minutes Visualising a large table of locations is now much easier thanks to Google Fusion Tables. Similar to pasting a description of a location into Google…
…, allowing you to see relationships you might otherwise have missed. Google products are free and, like Excel, they are designed for non-coders so they’re accessible without extensive training. For example, you can use Google Spreadsheets to organize data and then Google Fusion Tables to create charts, network graphs, heat maps, and more. Filter…
… still allowing for quick navigation. With our initial testing done, and two layouts decided, the next step was to create a functional version, sans design styling. To do this, we decided to go the same route as Telegeography for their interactive map. This meant using the Google Maps and Google Fusion Tables APIs. These have the advantage of being…