Many Qlik Developers I meet have really awesome Qlik dashboards they have created. The dashboards I have created are like my little offspring. Some are ugly, yet functional. Some are super-colorful POC demos that never see real use. And some are that happy balance of intriguing visualization combined with useful insight.
This is an opportunity for you to be a part of LivingQlik. To participate, just find your favorite QlikView or Qlik Sense dashboard sheet that YOU have designed. Then upload it using the form below. It can be a fun application, or extremely useful or incredibly unique or visually beautiful or all of the above.
In 2 weeks, we will have a follow-up post featuring some of the more interesting examples. We will credit you (if you wish) and offer some comments on what makes each one special.
How can you participate?
- Use the form below to upload your file. The screenshot needs to be either a png or jpg and must be less than 10mb.
- Feel free to enter your name or you can simply type “Anonymous” if you do not want to be credited.
- You can type or paste in some commentary that directs our readers to the interesting or unique part of the dashboard. If you don’t enter anything here, I will add my own “editorial” which might not match your intention.
- Please only upload public data or data you have permission to upload.
- By uploading an image, you are giving LivingQlik the right to publish the image and the accompanying name and text you entered.
- Your image might be cropped and or resized to meet aesthetic guidelines.
- Space is limited and inclusion or exclusion from the post is no indication of the quality of your work. 🙂
Here are a few examples I created. I am sure that your example will blow me out of the water.
This is one of the sheets from the Internet of Things app featured in a prior post. The use of red is aesthetically pleasing even if the distances between the individual colors are too small to be effective. I rarely use radar charts, but this one sure does look cool.
This is a QlikView example that I have used to monitor my exercise. The colors are persistent so that Running is always blue, for example. I got the idea to put an icon inside the donut chart from another dashboard I came across. Although I am no longer this serious about analyzing my workouts, this was fun for a while and highly functional. This app was featured in this article that described how to assign the colors at multiple levels.
This was just a fun app that utilized a dataset regarding UFO sightings. It uses the Simple Table extension and the CapVentis Zoomable Circle Packing extension. Both can be found on Qlik Branch.
Be sure to come back in a few weeks to check out the results.
Thank you in advance for contributing your beautiful work to LivingQlik. You are what make this community great.