The samples you see on this page were obtained by connecting a sample data source to templates from the Frequency Distribution Dashboard solution, to demonstrate some of the solution's capabilities and the results you can achieve.
These documents are vector graphic documents, created in ConceptDraw PRO using ConceptDraw Live Objects technology. They are available for reviewing and modifying from the ConceptDraw Solution Park. The Frequency Distribution Dashboard Solution is available for all ConceptDraw PRO v9.5 users.
You can download sample data sources for all dashboards to see how changes made to data effect dashboard appearance.
Example 1: Frequency Distribution Dashboard — Employee Dashboard
This sample was created in ConceptDraw PRO using the Frequency Distribution Dashboard solution, and demonstrates the solution's capabilities and the results you can achieve using this solution. All the charts on this page change automatically when the data source changes.
This company HR dashboard contains two histograms and two area charts. The charts show the employee distribution by age, years with company, weight and growth.
ConceptDraw PRO v9 and the Frequency Distribution Dashboard solution found in the Visual Dashboard Area of ConceptDraw Solution Park are all you need to get started. Make sure both are installed on your computer.
How to install
Download and install ConceptDraw Solution Browser and ConceptDraw PRO. Next install the “Frequency Distribution Dashboard” solution using Solution Browser.
Frequency Distribution Dashboard uses a single screen to integratethe Frequency Distribution Charts Histograms and Area Charts
Why to use Frequency Distribution Dashboard?
Each Frequency Distribution Chart displays your source data to visually communicate the Frequency Distribution Comparison.
You can include Frequency Distribution Charts into your business or technical dashboards to show the distribution of items into a series of progressive numerical ranges.
Frequency Distribution Comparison
«This kind of comparison shows how many items fall into a series of progressive numerical ranges. <…>
Terms to look for that suggest this kind of comparison are x to y range, concentration, as well as the words frequency and distribution themselves»
Say It With Charts: The Executive's Guide to Visual Communication
McGraw-Hill | 2001. P. 22.
What chart should you use?
Use Histogram for few data points, and use Scatter Chart, Line Chart or Area Chart for many data points
Use Line Charts or Area Charts to show the shape of a distribution curve, not to show exact frequencies
Use Histogram or Scatter Chart to compare specific frequencies of your categories