Visualizing comic-books in Seattle from mudit uppal on Vimeo.

First Assignment Data Visualization class with Prof George Legrady

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modifiedGOL from mudit uppal on Vimeo.

Modified GAME OF LIFE for class 200C with Prof Ted Kim

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DataViz Assignment from mudit uppal on Vimeo.

Exploring various social media API and correlating it with seatlle public library database!

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explore-blog:

Astounding visualization of NYC’s population by day vs. by night – or, what’s capacity got to do with my city?

Contrast with some entirely, wonderfully subjective maps of Manhattan by its residents

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"Atwood’s Law: Any application that can be written in JavaScript, will eventually be written in JavaScript.
- Jeff Atwood, July 17, 2007"

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http://www.youtube.com/attribution_link?a=w75JA46r2Zk&u=/watch?v=HOfll06X16c&feature=share

How about players pick up and alter the size of objects by changing their perspective in 3-D space? Just plain awesome! CMU students.. #portal #scale

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Toy Hacking

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code: e / 代号:e
Some great work coming from New bits Media Arts Festival!

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How I Built Emojitracker

One of the most big and interesting projects built with the twitter API and so many things.. Check it out!

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Cellular Forms

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These Glitches From Google Maps Are Worthy of an Art Gallery | Wired Design | Wired.com

When every acre on Earth is catalogued for us to see, where will all the mysteries hide?

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You Don’t Need To Learn To Code + Other Truths About the Future of Careers

True meritocracy is quite psychologically oppressive. Our failures and shortcomings hurt and depress us more than learning about our virtues. I think this is one of the troubling aspects of this new world where everything gets measured. People don’t really like that. They want to think that they’re better than they are. That they are more productive than they are. That they have maybe have a brighter future than they do. 
The ‘average’ is over!
Don’t learn to code, learn how to work with technology.

If becoming a programmer is appealing to you, great. But seeking employment based on any one “hard skill” is an outdated way of thinking. The rapid evolution of technology forces us to constantly reconsider which hard skills are in demand. (And we should). Staying on top of the hard skills needed is a necessity in the short term, but one of the best ways to position yourself for success in the long term is to focus on the soft skills needed no matter what technology you are working with. Read more.

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You Don’t Need To Learn To Code + Other Truths About the Future of Careers

True meritocracy is quite psychologically oppressive. Our failures and shortcomings hurt and depress us more than learning about our virtues. I think this is one of the troubling aspects of this new world where everything gets measured. People don’t really like that. They want to think that they’re better than they are. That they are more productive than they are. That they have maybe have a brighter future than they do. 
The ‘average’ is over!
Don’t learn to code, learn how to work with technology.

If becoming a programmer is appealing to you, great. But seeking employment based on any one “hard skill” is an outdated way of thinking. The rapid evolution of technology forces us to constantly reconsider which hard skills are in demand. (And we should). Staying on top of the hard skills needed is a necessity in the short term, but one of the best ways to position yourself for success in the long term is to focus on the soft skills needed no matter what technology you are working with. Read more.

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