You must create and edit a dataset before creating a chart. For example, you must switch the dimension field type to Location.
For more information about how to create and edit a dataset, see Create a dataset.
For more information about how to switch the dimension field type, see Example: Create dashboards.
Line charts display the trends in data at equal intervals or over time.
Bar charts display the comparisons among discrete categories and the changes of data over a period of time.
Pie charts display the size and proportion of each data category.
Geo bubble maps
Geo bubble charts display the size and distribution scope of metrics by region or country.
Geomap You can use a geomap to reflect data sizes and data distributions through the shades of color.
Table is classic workbooks that display the values of a table field after a specified calculation, for example, sum, average, count, maximum, or minimum.
Gauge diagrams display the range of a metric.
Radar chart displays values or ratios obtained from an analysis.
Scatter chart diagrams demonstrate the correlation and distribution of different metrics.
Funnel chart indicates the reduction of data as it passes through different business phases.
Card chart identifies the changes of data in each phase.
TreeMap displays hierarchical relationships through a set of rectangles, sized proportionately to each data category, clustered together into one large rectangle.
Polar chart allows a visual comparison between several items on various features.
Word cloud You can use word clouds to generate user portraits and user labels.
Tornado Chart You can use tornado funnel diagrams to compare different metrics between two objects or analyze a process with complicated steps.
Hierarchy chart You can use hierarchy diagrams to display analysis results related to organization structures.
Conversion path charts illustrate the conversion rate of a web page by comparing its pageviews (PVs) and the unique visitors (UVs).
Similar to Table, Pivot table can display the drill-down of data in a tree hierarchy in a classic workbook. Pivot tables also display the values of a table field after a specified calculation, for example, sum, average, count, maximum, or minimum.