You can refresh and recreate Graphext projects created with data from Google Sheets or database integrations. On top of this, it's now simple to change the color of values from anywhere in your projects and you can switch color palettes inside of your project settings!
We've added the ability to refresh and recreate projects built with integrated datasets from Google Sheets, SQL databases and more remotely hosted sources.
Find a project you've created with integrated data and choose to Refresh and Recreate the project. Graphext will then retrieve a new - up to date - dataset from your source and automatically create a new project using the data.
Your Compare and Trends charts now support the full spectrum of variable colors. Not only this, but you can change the color of any categorical value across the interface.
Recently, we extended the number of automatically generated variable colors but - up until now - these weren't available in Compare or Trends charts. Now, you can see the full range of colors across all interface panels as well as changing these colors directly in either Compare or Trends charts.
You can now switch the color palettes used to represent data in your projects. Color is crucial to grouping and spotting connections between data. Head over to the Appearance tab inside your project settings to change color palettes.
Choose Horus for the standard Graphext color palette. Choose Osiris for a more vivid color palette. We'll be adding more color palettes to this list very soon!
You can now expand charts in Compare & Correlations. Because expanded charts are BIGGER, they let you inspect more values at the same time.
To expand Compare or Correlations charts, click on the 3 dots from the top right of your chart card and choose Expand chart. Insights that you save from expanded charts will also be bigger and contain more values than standard-sized charts.
We've improved the way that data is presented inside Trends charts. You can now represent values in time-series charts using a Cumulative Sum - which works like a running total. Choosing Cumulative Sum - instead of a count or an average - means that the y-axis in your Trends charts can now represent the total sum of data as it grows over time.
- Added the ability for users to set up more than one SQL integration.
- Fixed an issue with Amazon S3 Data Integrations.
- Fixed a bug in the Text - Keywords analysis type.
- Fixed a bug with the Social Media - Analyze Author Bios analysis type.
- Fixed an issue with dataset names containing a long sequence of characters.
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