November 8th is approaching and Alliance Bernstein has produced an informative infographic which contrasts the two presidential nominees' economics plans.
If you're still undecided, perhaps this infographic will help.
Remember to go out and vote! Your vote matters.
Honestly, I didn't even know this was a thing. But, road safety is important and I'm glad someone took the time to create an infographic about it. The data is a bit dated, but still relevant.
Just like an incomplete novel or film, unbuilt buildings are also quite fascinating. The reason is that the possibilities are endless. It'll always be those "what might have been" kind of scenarios.
Inhabitat made this interesting infographic about unbuilt buildings.
My top favorites are Pyramid of Death, Tatlin's Tower, and Huntington Hartford Athletic Club.
An infographic about the world's wealthiest people. The data is a year old but I like the color scheme.
It's also strangely US-Eurocentric. No mention of any Asian billionaires and yet they called it "the world's wealthiest people". Sigh.
Yesterday, the infographic shows that China now has more highways than the US which got me thinking about how countries spend their money.
Last year, Economist made a chart that looks at this very question.
It's fascinating that US spends the least on food, considering the percentage of obesity in America, I thought that Americans would be spending more money on food. I guess that food is relatively cheap in America and so that's the reason for the obesity?
Australia really loves recreation and spends the most in that category, more than US, Japan, or the EU.
Hopefully, the Economist will update the chart and include more countries this time around.
Trying to find time to binge watch the fourth season of House of Cards.
Netflix is now in Singapore and got me thinking about the Netflix Effect.
FrameYourTv made an infographic about the Netflix Effect.
3 years ago, selfie was Oxford Dictionaries World of the Year.
Selfie is still going strong and found this "The Future of Selfies" infographic from Buffer Social's article on the psychology of selfie.
After looking at food for the past two weeks, it made me wonder about actual floor space.
SpareFoot made an infographic comparing self-storage space vs fast food restaurants. Kind of fascinating to look at it this way. McDonald's and Starbucks have amount the same amount of space, but less than Subway.
After looking at food for the past two weeks, it's probably good to examine which food is dangerous.
Some food seems pretty innocuous, like rhubarb leaves, cashews, and star fruit. Monkey brains, casu marzu (maggot cheese), and hákari (rotten smelling shark) are something that sounds inherently dangerous. Kind of makes you wonder how people "discover" that you can eat these things.
Who knew Alexander the Great, Julius Caesar, and George Washington all enjoyed this cold dessert?