In case user requires to update chart cosmetics like turn off animation or change chart caption, this script will allow developers to do that in one line of code!
Under certain circumstances, one may want FusionCharts to occupy 100% (or a certain percentage) width and height of the container element. This can be achieved using two methods using the jQuery Plugin for FusionCharts.
Most of us already have data on our web-pages in form of tables. With the release of the jQuery Plugin for FusionCharts, giving life to tabular data couldn’t have been easier. With just one line of code, one can convert HTML tables into animated FusionCharts.
Manually installing FusionCharts in your WordPress blog is extremely easy. One requires nothing more than copy-paste skills to create lovely animated charts in one’s WordPress blog using FusionCharts.
Here are eleven simple and direct steps that would make your WordPress blog (or any other blog) up and running with FusionCharts in minutes.
One can use it to perform various mathematical or visual operations by retrieving the data-XML from FusionCharts object using the
getXMLData() method and then passing on the same to this function.
As soon as I read about Pareto Charts on FusionCharts blog and how it uses cumulative percentage on a dual-y axes graph to allow users to summarize data into segments, I realized that a simple script to generate the FusionCharts XML would help users generate such graphs.
For those who do not know what is FusionCharts, it is simply something that can convert your boring tables of data into sexy animated charts.