Before creating a data chart, you must create a dataset and complete some basic configurations for the dataset, for example, switching the type of the dimension fields containing geographic information.
For details about how to create and edit a dataset, see Create a dataset.
For details about how to switch the type of a dimension field, see Example: Create a dashboard.
A line chart visualizes a trend in data over equal intervals of time.
A bar chart compares the differences among multiple groups of data and shows data variations in a specific period of time.
A pie chart shows the proportions of different data values to their total quantity.
A geographical bubble intuitively shows the related data indicators and data ranges of a country or region.
A geo uses different colors to demonstrate the data values and ranges.
A table is a worksheet that shows the values of a table field after a specified calculation, for example, sum, average, count, maximum, or minimum.
A gauge distinctly shows the range of a specific indicator.
A radar chart shows a number or a ratio after analysis.
A scatter chart demonstrates the correlation and distribution of different data values.
A funnel chart indicates the progressive reduction of data as it passes through different business sections.
A card identifies the changes of data in different phases.
A tree map describes the relative proportions of multiple data indicators of a specific object.
A polar chart compares multiple data values.
A word cloud can be used as a user image or a user label.
A tornado chart compares two objects under different indicators and can also analyze a process with complicated steps.
A hierarchy chart shows the analysis result of an organizational structure.
A conversion path illustrates the conversion rate of a webpage by comparing its page views (PVs) and the number of its unique visitors (UVs).