Get rid of those web sites with slideshows that waste your time getting through. This tool converts those annoying lists with one slide per page into a one-page list.
Wikiverse is a galactic reimagining of Wikipedia. Zoom around to visit clusters of stars representing interconnected topics -- clicking on one will load the article itself right within the interface. Since each star is visually connected to related entries with colored loopy lines, you can hop around like you would on the actual Wikipedia web site.
The volume of natural resources traded globally has increased over 60% since the turn of the century, reflecting and reinforcing new economic and geopolitical realities and bringing new environmental and social challenges -- as well as opportunities. Now everyone can explore these fast-evolving dynamics through Chatham House's comprehensive and accessible data and insights into resource trade.
Streetchange is an MIT experiment that measures changes in the physical appearances of neighborhoods using a computer vision algorithm. Streetchange algorithmically compares Google Street View images of the same location captured in different years.
How much of the earth is visible from any given location? With this tool, you can generate a radial sight map of what you can see, while standing anywhere in the world.
What would happen if you dug a tunnel to the other side of the world? This map helps you find the antipodes (the other side of the world) of any place on Earth.
The IBM Q experience community brings together researchers and quantum enthusiasts to share, connect and collaborate. Write experiments that will run on an actual quantum compiler.
Create line art. Just upload your photo, and Linify will sketch it from thousands of lines. Custom parameters let you affect how your new picture is drawn.
This is a simulation of a ripple tank. It demonstrates waves in two dimensions, including such wave phenomena as interference, diffraction (single slit, double slit, etc.), refraction, resonance, phased arrays, and the Doppler effect.