Keep your focus with this twist on the traditional to-do app. Limiting yourself to having three priorities per day helps you focus on your most important tasks and remove distractions.
Latitude and longitude readings from civilian GPS are often a little inaccurate. This app allows you to gather more precise coordinates of a location. For a couple of examples, this can be useful for adding features to OpenStreetMap or placing a geocache.
To use the app, you can start at the location you want to measure, press "Start", walk away from the location for say 30', then turn around and walk back to the location. Then continue past the location for the same distance, then return to the location of interest.
This app maps out many good lunch spots in downtown Atlanta. Kyle Van Pelt came up with the idea, and we crowdsourced the students' favorite places to eat or drink. Map marker sizes vary based on popularity. The app also pulls information from Foursquare so you can see which places are currently open, what kind of food they serve, and other info.
We all have a rough day every once in a while and we are tempted to grab a drink but it's only 10am...well it's Five O'Clock somewhere! Five O'Clock is a fun little app that provides you with a location in the world where it is currently 5pm or later. Use this app as your excuse for why you have a glass of wine in your hand at 10am. Please use Five O'Clock responsibly!
We recreated the early voting map as a full webapp using Angular.JS. The site provides users more information about early voting and voting in general, and makes it easier to find polling places where they are allowed to vote and that are temporally or geographically convenient for them.
This map of early voting locations and times for metro Atlanta for the November 2014 election was a collaboration with Luigi Montanez and David Rohm for Code for Atlanta.
We helped transform a static ski slope map into this interactive, filterable version. For this map, we contributed by creating map tiles and map markers from the provided art assets, mapping out each route, and making the map zoomable and interactive.
We collaborated with a large group at CodeAcross Atlanta 2015 to create this map of South Downtown Atlanta over a weekend. The map is a mashup of many datasets we found showing what places and entities are downtown. In the future, we will break this map up into separate maps for different audiences.
We created this interactive map and sortable directory of the businesses, organizations, and event spaces located in Tech Square.
This map documenting Atlanta's Greenspaces is a collaboration with Jonah McDonald.
This is an interactive map of hate crimes data collected by the Southern Poverty Law Center.
This slideshow showcases the photos I took on my trip to Portland and Seattle and is also a log of everywhere I walked and which transit lines I took.
This interactive map combines many sources of data for the Atlanta area that might be of interest to someone interested in history or nature.
This interactive map shows the cities that I've spent at least a day in.
This is an interactive guide to hiking trails inside the I-285 perimeter of Atlanta.
This is a website documenting some hiking trails I've biked to, to encourage alternative transportation and spending time outdoors.
We collaborated with Brett Rakestraw and Scott Henderson to create this map. Sandbox Crew focuses on events happening within a 3 mile radius of 5th and Spring St. These maps provide a visualization of what event spaces, universities, and other tech and creative spaces are located within that region. This map was displayed on 11Alive's TechEdge segment.
We created this choropleth for use in a report by Market Access International, Inc.
We worked with Joel Slaton (creator of the Doll's Head Trail at Constitution Lakes) to improve his hand-drawn map of his vision of "Restorationland." I'm looking forward to seeing the revitalization of public spaces in Southeast Atlanta. You can learn more about Restorationland here.
We created this Tech Square campus map mockup for Sandbox Crew. It shows the density of various types of businesses and other entities in the area: incubators, startups, event spaces, and more. It also has a directory providing the specific location of each of the entities.
This is a heat map of my bike rides in Atlanta.
This data visualization was created for AGSIM Associates to visualize the events surrounding Country-of-Origin Labeling (COOL). You can read more about the related study here.
I built this graph for a friend. When he updates a Google doc, the graph automatically updates to include his new stats.
We visualized the number of bicycles counted at specific intersections on a number of days across five years.
This is a visualization we put together comparing bike counts on paths (the Beltline) versus streets and comparing weekdays versus weekends.
This is an interactive timeline map and table of the ratio of nonlocal to local patent collaborations in the 50 largest U.S. cities.