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oupacademic:

So what exactly is the difference between the first and second editions of Amerigrove? View the latest infographic to find out!

Love the glasses, Oxford.

(this post was reblogged from oupacademic)

America’s favorite Thanksgiving recipes, via The Economist. See the large version here.

laughingsquid:

Graphing the Popularity of Halloween Candy

I think the perennial popularity of Reese’s and Snickers goes a long way to show that the peanut allergy hysteria is pretty much BS.

(I’m not saying that the condition isn’t deadly serious for those afflicted, but the prevalence has been blown way out of proportion.)

(this post was reblogged from laughingsquid)
(this post was reblogged from theatlantic)

fastcodesign:

Plan the perfect meal with this interactive infographic that shows you which foods taste best together.

More> Co.Design

(this post was reblogged from fastcodesign)
Tired of the expected static responses, designer Lih Chen decided to turn obesity into pies.
Oh har-dee-har-har, Fast Company, very funny.

ilovecharts:

The Scientific 7-Minute Workout

Lifehacker has videos that show how to do each of these steps.

(this post was reblogged from ilovecharts)

From the same people who brought you the vegetable seasonality chart, a new chart showing the nutrition of various fruits and vegetables arranged by color.

(Source: chasingdelicious.com)

sunfoundation:

Wine Pairing Chart

It’s time to pair wine like the sommelier! Follow the guidelines to make the best food and wine pairings at every meal. Eight main styles of wine matched with their ideal food groups.

I’m glad to see that chocolate is classified as “hard to pair” on this chart, because it’s about time people stopped perpetuating the myth that red wine and chocolate go together.

(this post was reblogged from sunfoundation)
thedailywhat:

Stats Pr0n of the Day: Bejing is an Airport Smoking Lounge

This chart from Bloomberg News shows Bejing’s average concentrations of PM2.5, or fine particulate matter that can cause airway inflammation and leave residents at a higher risk for lung and heart disease. As you can see here, on January 12th, the PM2.5 count reached a peak of 886, which is 532% of the daily average found in 16 U.S. airport smoking lounges. In 2012, Greenpeace estimated that exposure to PM2.5 in China led to more than 8,500 premature deaths in Beijing, Shanghai, Guangzhou and Xi’an. Hat tip to BoingBoing.

thedailywhat:

Stats Pr0n of the Day: Bejing is an Airport Smoking Lounge
(this post was reblogged from thedailywhat)