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Infographic Analysis: Home

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Useful for Creating Infographics!

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IB Ethical Practice

Ethical Practice in the IB Programme

  1. Directly quoting another person’s actual words, whether oral or written;
  2. Using another person’s ideas, opinions, or theories;
  3. Paraphrasing the words, ideas, opinions, or theories of others, whether oral or written;
  4. Borrowing facts, statistics, or illustrative material; or
  5. Offering materials assembled or collected by others in the form of projects or collections without acknowledgment.

The 4 Parts of an Infographic

Introduction: An info-graphic is a visual representation of information. It sends images and texts to send a message to the reader in a concise and strategic manner.

1. The First Impression:

  • Gives the reader a first impression of what the text is going to present or argue.
  • Sets a mood for the text using images, color, font, words, and numbers.
  • When analyzing the first impression you want to address "what are the first things you notice?"
  • Now then, what stands out at second glance?

2. The Story:

  • What is the main argument of the infographic? Normally you will find it in the title.
  • What are the main points of the infographic? Normally you will find it in larger font.

3. The Data:

  • What are the supporting details of the main arguments?
  • How are the presented? Numbers, images, text, a combination?
  • Does the creator provide the sources of the information and do they seem credible? Use Evaluate Sources

4. The Strategy:

  • Where does your eye travel?
  • How is the information presented? How is it laid out? What is the tone--funny, cute, dramatic?
  • How is color used?
  • How are images used?
  • How is font used?
  • Who is the audience?

Adapted from EDDA: Educating for a Digital Age

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This LibGuide was created by Kathy Fester

Concordian International School, Bangkok

The content is shared under a Creative Commons Attribution Non-commerical license.