About DashingD3js.com

The Mission:
Decrease D3's Steep Learning Curve

The goal of this website is to help you learn D3.js faster and more comprehensively.

Known for having a very steep learning curve, this website has resources ranging from tutorials, screencasts, a blog and training courses to help you master D3.js.

The website started as a digital version of my personal notes as I was teaching myself D3.js and has grown from there.

As always, I’d love to hear what you think
=> sebastian@dashingd3js.com

Sebastian Gutierrez

The Author: Sebastian Gutierrez

Sebastian Gutierrez is a Data Entrepreneur who has founded three data-related companies: DataYou (deep learning, data science, & data visualization - consulting and education), LetsWombat (data-driven product sampling), and Acheevmo (athletic performance statistics). He was formerly an emerging markets risk manager at Scotia Capital and an FX/Interest Rates Derivatives trader at JP Morgan and Standard Chartered Bank. He is the author of "Data Scientist at Work", a collection of 16 interviews with some of the world's most influential and interesting data scientists from across the spectrum of public companies, private companies, startups, venture investors, and non-profits.

Gutierrez provides extensive training in Data Visualization and D3.js (a Data Visualization JavaScript Library) to a diverse client base - from corporations such as The New York Stock Exchange, The American Express Company and General Dynamics to Universities and Media Agencies, as well as many start-ups. He started and grew the NYC D3.js Meetup Group to ~3k people before stepping down to enjoy father hood. He is also the co-editor of Data Science Weekly, a weekly newsletter reaching ~43k data scientists that provides curated articles and videos on the latest developments in Data Science. He has spoken at multiple data conferences (NYC, London and Barcelona) and Meetups, and is a cross-disciplinary instructor at General Assembly. He holds a BS in Mathematics from MIT and an MA in Economics from the University of San Francisco.