Charts and graphs make it easier to understand data and communicate complex information in a visually engaging way. They've also been proven to help people absorb information faster and retain it.
With Infogram, you can create professional data visualizations in a matter of seconds. All you need to do is pick from our wide selection of chart types, including pie charts, bar charts, gantt charts, line charts, word clouds, treemaps and so much more.
Click any of the graph types below to start building beautiful charts for free. When you want to make a chart, pick one that clearly illustrates your message. Each chart type has its own purpose. Learn how to choose the right chart for your data.
Line charts are typically used to show change and trends over time.
Pie charts are circular graphs that display parts of a whole. They are helpful when comparing different categories.
Bar and column charts are used to compare data across categories using vertical and horizontal bars.
Area charts are ideal for showing trends or change over time. They are similar to line charts, except the area below the line is filled in to represent volume.
A pictorial chart is a visual representation of data by using pictograms. It uses icons or pictures in relative sizes to highlight some data pattern and trends.
Treemaps essentially show parts of a whole. They display hierarchical information as a cluster of rectangles varying in size and color, depending on their data value.
A word cloud is a visual representation of word frequency and value. It is used to highlight how often a specific term or category appears in a source of data.
A scatter chart (also called scatter plot) uses horizontal and vertical axes to plot data points. Scatter plots show how one variable affects another, meaning you can visualize relationships and trends in the data.
A bubble chart is a visual representation of data objects in 3 numeric data dimensions (the X-axis data, the Y-axis data, and data represented by the bubble size).
A dual axis chart or multiple axes chart uses two axes to easily illustrate the relationships between two variables with different magnitudes and scales of measurement.
Gantt charts are a quick and easy way to display tasks and activities along a timetable. It helps to visualize a project timeline in a sequence of horizontal bars.
Candlestick charts visualize price movements over time for stocks, securities, and other financial instruments. It shows the open, close, highest and lowest price of an asset.
Waterfall charts show how an initial value is affected by different positive and negative factors over a period of time. It shows where the change happens between start and end points.
Funnel charts show how data is filtered across multiple stages of a process or project. The values decrease gradually, forming the shape of a funnel. The last stage is the final result of the entire activity.
Pyramid charts are a good way to visualize foundation based relationships. They appear in the shape of a triangle divided into horizontal sections labeled by levels of hierarchy. Each section has a different size.
Radial charts use circles to compare different categories. Radial charts are essentially bar charts plotted on a polar coordinate system instead of a Cartesian system.
Embed interactive charts to any website or blog or use our social media share buttons to share them on your social profiles. Your projects will automatically be adapted to mobile devices to fit any size screen. You can also download charts as high-quality images or animated GIFs.
Read how to embed charts online or watch a brief video tutorial for more.
Add interactive charts to your presentations or reports that are guaranteed to impress. Grab your viewer’s attention with scrolling animations, keeping them engaged and excited to click and explore.
Learn how to tell moving stories with data using Infogram interactive elements.
Infogram also makes it easy to add charts and graphs to presentations. Read this guide or watch a short video: how to add a chart to your presentation.
Infogram charts are mostly used in: