FACTOID # 1: Idaho produces more milk than Iowa, Indiana and Illinois combined.
 
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StateMaster: Where Stats Come Alive!

Welcome to StateMaster, a unique statistical database which allows you to research and compare a multitude of different data on US states. We have compiled information from various primary sources such as the US Census Bureau, the FBI, and the National Center for Educational Statistics. More than just a mere collection of various data, StateMaster goes beyond the numbers to provide you with visualization technology like pie charts, maps, graphs and scatterplots. We also have thousands of map and flag images, state profiles, and correlations.

We have stats on everything from toothless residents to percentage of carpoolers. Our database is increasing all the time, so be sure to check back with us regularly.

If you are interested in data on an international scale, be sure to check out NationMaster, our sister site and the world's largest central database for comparing countries.

UPDATED CRIME DATA!

Thursday, 31 March 2011
We're on a freshness drive at NationMaster. No old stat is safe. We know you want to rely on us for the most recent stats on the net.

That's why we've updated our crime stats based on a UN-affiliated 2011 report, including data on rapes and robberies. We've also got figures for car production for 2010.

We applaud the World Bank's open data initiative, and we're currently working to import all that too, ensuring that the language is accessible as possible.

Videos: I just did a search on YouTube and found these reviews. It's great to see the site represented in a visual form. Check this NationMaster overview in English and this review of NationMaster in Spanish.



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MAKING IT SUPER EASY TO GET REFERENCES FROM WIKIPEDIA ARTICLES

Tuesday, 1 March 2011
Announcing the launch of perhaps our most useful feature yet. We find similar sentences to those in Wikipedia, complete with their citations for you to paste into your essay. It's the easy way to branch off to find authoritative sources and relevant quotes to deepen your research. Check it out at The Full Wiki.



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WE HAVE MORE QUIZZES THAN THE REST OF THE INTERNET COMBINED!

Wednesday, 8 September 2010
The Full Wiki has released its most interactive feature: quizzes on 44,000 topics. We use Wikipedia as our source to what we believe is the largest quiz source in human history.



How much do you know about volcanoes? Or Racism in Asia? Or take our comprehensive United States quiz. Find out how much you know about Tourism. Test your knowledge on hanging and serial killers. Or the relationship between alcohol and cancer. If this all makes you sad, try our sadness quiz. Or if this is all boring you, perhaps you should take our boredom quiz.

It's all still in beta but check out our full list of quizzes.



Tornado Quiz




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SEE WHAT'S HOT ON WIKIPEDIA IN OVER 13,000 CATEGORIES!

Friday, 23 July 2010

All you stat lovers out there, check out our new site, The Full Wiki. It allows you to monitor global trends by seeing what's hot on Wikipedia. We've combined Wikipedia traffic data with their categories, to create 13,000 what's hot lists. Updated daily.


Some interesting examples from today's trending topics:

Find out what countries spike the world's interest in all kinds of areas like prostitution and racism.
Or check out other hot lists like top internet memes, top hoaxes in the US and biggest mysteries.




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THE FULL WIKI MARRIES WIKIPEDIA AND GOOGLE MAPS.

Monday, 11 January 2010

Our new site, The Full Wiki has brought together Google Maps and Wikipedia. Now you can view any article on Wikipedia with all the locations mentioned on a Google Map.




You can see at a glance where most of the activity in the Renaissance happened, namely Europe and primarily in Italy. Where are the world's tornados? Or volcanos? Heat waves? Nuclear power plants?

The map and the article are linked throughout. Click on a map marker and it jumps to that part of the article. Click on an article marker and it will show you that location on the map.

See for example our tourism fact map. If we click on Bangkok (Q), for example, we can see the relevant part of the article and learn that it's the third most visited city in the world. Or zooming into Europe and clicking on Nice, Wikipedia tells us it was one of the first and best established resorts in the French Riveria.

Some more examples:

  • See what happened all around the world in 1945.
  • See where the drug trade is carried out.
  • Barack Obama has the most international background of any recent US president. See it mapped.



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