April and May have been chock full of amazing vizzes. Take a look at some of the highlights below.

  • IPOs Not as Strong as They Look -The Wall Street Journal takes a look at IPO performance this year. First days are as strong as always, but subsequent returns have been less impressive.

  • Oil Subsidies Repeal Blocked - The Huffington Post shows us that the oil lobby is as strong as ever.

  • State of the Nation - Every week The Daily Kos polls thousands of Americans to see what they think about current affairs. See the results in this viz.
  • Most Common Jobs Among the Lowest Paid - The Wall Street Journal is at it again, this time comparing the pay among hundreds of jobs. How does your job stack up?
  • Vizzing the Royal Wedding -Want to know where everyone sat at the Royal Wedding, or what people were tweeting while it was happening? Click into these vizzes to take a look.
  • The Kentucky Derby Slows Down - The past thirty years have seen a gradual slowing of the Kentucky Derby. Take a look at this viz to see the details.

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    Hi folks,
    I'm connecting to Essbase 7 using Tableau 5.1.4 but I'm getting "Essbase database error 1260046: Unknown Member MEMNOR used in query". This error is listed in the release notes but I can't find any solutions or workaround. Please Help.

    Hi Mohammed,

    You may want to try posting this in our forums- we have dozens of experts that answer questions like this one.


    The Kentucky Derby graph looks more like a sine-wave. A 2nd or 3rd order regression might be more illuminating.

    Boy oh boy, someone's bias is showing! Just because the Huff-and-I'll-Puff Post asserts that oil money causes pro-oil voting doesn't mean your headline has to agree! After all, the assumed cause & effect relationship remains to be proven: the more believable connection is that the Repubs are pro-energy and therefore merit campaign money from the energy firms! Or do you think that if suddenly that oil money went to Dems, that those blue bars would lengthen (perhaps like Pinocchio's nose)? Haha!

    I'd be curious to see these speeds graphed against an indicator of track conditions and/or weather conditions. Is it wetter in recent decades leading to slower speeds?

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