Trending: infographics in sustainability reviews. As our collective attention spans contract to the point where a quick glance at anything competes with the multitude of quick glances that determine just how we process content today, sustainability reviews are getting up. What is an infographic? By the way, you can find a great sustainability concepts infographic web page on Pinterest, curated by the brilliant Julie Urlaub of Taiga Company. Some are actually really nice really. However, as with reports themselves, there are good inforeportographics and there are bad inforeportographics. Why is an infographic better than the others?
I haven’t found a conclusive answer to that one, but I did so find the best 83 infographics on the web, calendar year published by Creative Bloq last. There are a few distinct types of infographics that we will get in sustainability report. First, the most popular, will be the ones that summarize performance highlights across a range of metrics, expecting that adding a few symbols to the numbers will make the quantities more palatable. 50,000 becomes plenty of little money bags. Other popular images are used to show the supply chain, or the worthiness chain, in an awesome way. There are infographics that tell tales Then, helping case studies in reviews, or endeavoring to.
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Finally, there are infographics that do nothing more than add color to a full page or highlight lots or two in big and shiny colors. Here’s a assortment of 120 infographics of most sizes and shapes from 23 reports of all shapes and sizes. If it generally does not add up to 120, blame Blogger.
I also viewed more than one hundred other reports to make this selection, and could have looked at hundreds more. So if I have skipped any really really great designs really, well, sorry. I think that infographics were invented in Japan sometimes. They were Maybe. It’s hard to find a Japanese sustainability report that doesn’t infographicize almost every topic on almost every page.
Ajinomoto is one of my favorite Japanese companies and reporters. This 132 web page statement uses every possible infographic technique available, which range from the simplest group of figures to the most complicated technical explanations, and from the use of designed visuals to actual photos. Case studies are offered in part-narrative, part-graphic part-photo format.
It’s an inforeportographic combo that is a microcosm of the total infographic content of virtually all the other reviews I have analyzed. Overall, it’s very well done. The infographics more often than not add value to the narrative and help create focus which, in a report crammed with information, breaks up the narrative and provides there just a little breather here and.
Most of the graphics are interesting, and cleverly done. I’ve selected just a few – there are looooooaaaaads more. This is the only report I came across that really uses real genuine exactly-what-you-mean-by infographics as an art in this sustainability report. There are many really interesting and creative graphics shown in the statement that you need to view in full online. The screenshots in the survey are not very legible. Of the hundred and more reports I reviewed to prepare this post, this is the only 1 with a real infographic set, rather than inforeportographics that are ready for reporting and are far less complex specially.