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BarOrigin edge controls where the bars originate from. The default value of edge is Bottom. Other acceptable values are Top, Left, and Right. ChartLabels {label1, label2,...} specifies the labeling for each bar corresponding to each value in the data list.
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EXAMPLE 35
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dataset1 = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5}; dataset2 = {6, 5, 4, 3, 2}; g1 = BarChart[{dataset1, dataset2}, ChartLayout "Stacked"] ; g2 = BarChart[{dataset1, dataset2}, ChartLayout "Percentile"]; GraphicsArray[{g1, g2}]
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dataset = {6, 3, 4, 1, 5}; BarChart[dataset, ChartLabels {"Bar1", "Bar2", "Bar3", "Bar4", "Bar5"}]
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Bar2
Bar3
Bar4
Bar5
EXAMPLE 37
dataset = {6, 3, 4, 1, 5}; g1 = BarChart[dataset]; g2 = BarChart[dataset, BarOrigin Top]; g3 = BarChart[dataset, BarOrigin Left]; g4 = BarChart[dataset, BarOrigin Right]; GraphicsArray[{{g1, g2}, {g3, g4}}]
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6 5 4 3 2 1 6 4 2
Pie Charts may be constructed using the PieChart command. Note: Starting with version 7, PieChart can be found in the Mathematica kernel. If you are using version 6, you will find PieChart in the package PieCharts` which must be loaded prior to use. See the Documentation Center for appropriate usage.
PieChart[datalist] draws a simple pie chart. datalist is a list of numbers enclosed within braces. PieChart[{datalist1, datalist2,...}] draws a pie chart containing data from multiple data sets. Each data set is a list of numbers enclosed within braces.
Similar to BarChart, there are options that can be invoked to enhance the display. The format of the command with options becomes
PieChart[datalist, options] PieChart[{datalist1, datalist2,...}, options]
Some of the available options associated with PieChart are Chartstyle g specifies that style option g should be used to draw the bars. Examples of style options are GrayLevel, Hue, Opacity, RGBColor, and Colors (Red, Blue, etc.). Chartstyle {g1, g2,...} specifies that style options g1, g2, . . . should be used cyclically. SectorSpacing determines the spacing between concentric sectors for different data sets and the spacing between sectors within a data set. SectorSpacing s determines the spacing between concentric sectors for different data lists. The value of s is measured as a fraction of the radial width of the sectors. SectorSpacing {s, t} allows a space of s between sectors corresponding to each data set and a space of t between concentric sectors for different data sets. The values of s and t are measured as a fraction of the radial width of the sectors. In each of the preceding SectorSpacing commands, the values of s and t may be replaced by the predefined symbols None, Tiny, Small, Medium and Large. Note: Clicking on any sector of a pie chart will cause it to shift radially outward by an amount s.
EXAMPLE 38
dataset = {1.5, 3, 4.5, 9}; g1 = PieChart[dataset]; g2 = PieChart[dataset, SectorSpacing {Tiny, None}]; GraphicsArray[{g1, g2}]
Two-Dimensional Graphics
EXAMPLE 39
datalist = {1.5, 3, 4.5, 9}; g1 = PieChart[datalist, ChartLabels {"First Sector", "Second Sector", "Third Sector", "Fourth Sector"}]
Second sector Third sector
First sector
Fourth sector
SOLVED PROBLEMS
4.18 Plot the first 50 prime numbers.
SOLUTION
primelist = Table[Prime[k], {k, 1, 50}]; ListPlot[primelist]
200 150 100 50
Two-Dimensional Graphics
4.19 Plot the points (0, 0), (2, 7), (3, 5), and (4, 11) and connect them with line segments.
SOLUTION
list = {{0, 0}, {2, 7}, {3, 5}, {4, 11}}; ListLinePlot[list, PlotMarkers Automatic]
10 8 6 4 2
4.20 Plot the set of points corresponding to the first ten primes, the first ten Fibonacci numbers, and the first ten perfect squares. First plot individual points and then plot them connected with line segments.
SOLUTION
PlotLegends` list1 = Table[Prime[n], {n, 1, 10}]; list2 = Table[Fibonacci[n], {n, 1, 10}]; list3 = Table[n2, {n, 1, 10}]; ListPlot[{list1, list2, list3}, PlotMarkers Automatic, PlotLegend {"Primes", "Fibonacci", "Squares"}, LegendPosition {1,0}]
Primes Fibonacci Squares
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ListLinePlot[{list1, list2, list3}, PlotMarkers Automatic, PlotLegend {"Primes", "Fibonacci", "Squares"}, LegendPosition {1,0}]
100 80 60 40 20 Primes Fibonacci Squares
Two-Dimensional Graphics
4.21 The monthly sales for XYZ Corp. (in thousands of dollars) were
JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUNE JULY AUG SEPT OCT NOV DEC
Construct a bar graph illustrating this data.
SOLUTION
months = {"Jan", "Feb", "Mar", "Apr", "May", "Jun", "Jul", "Aug", "Sep", "Oct", "Nov", "Dec"}; salesdata = {13.2, 15.7, 17.4, 12.6, 19.7, 22.6, 20.2, 18.3, 16.2, 15.0, 12.1, 8.6}; BarChart[salesdata, ChartLabels months]
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