EvolvNet | Data Analysis

At EvolvNet, we love working with information & data. We specialize in finding hard-to-find data, and getting hard-to-get data. We sort through “In Data Science, 80% of time spent prepare data, 20% of time spent complain about need for prepare data.”
Big Data Borat
oceans of chaotic data and pluck out useful information.

We collect, extract, retrieve, format, clean, process, integrate, archive and code data. We structure and make sense of data. We turn raw, unstructured data into useful, actionable information. Data cleansing or data cleaning is the process of detecting and correcting (or removing) corrupt or inaccurate records from a record set, table, or database and refers to identifying incomplete, incorrect, inaccurate or irrelevant parts of the data and then replacing, modifying, or deleting the dirty or coarse data.

We work with clients in logistics, energy, utility, environmental services, publishing, advertising and healthcare sectors—just to name a few. Our clients include non-profits, governmental & non-governmental organizations, large and small businesses, and community organizations.

We’re comfortable with multiple technology platforms, and work with clients both on- and off-site.

From Trash to Treasure

At EvolvNet, we specialize in the “unsexy” tasks of data management. The tasks that cause data scientists “80% of time spent prepare data, 20% of time spent complain about need for prepare data,” according to Big Data Borat.

In the real world, data is usually messy, malformed, inconsistent and full of errors. Crucial data elements are missing, hard to find and tough to get at. At EvolvNet, we love the tedious tasks of sorting out the good from the bad and the just plain ugly—and making it all good. From simple data entry to complex data pre-processing, we’ll transform your chaotic, multidimensional data into useful business intelligence.

Our clients include marketing managers, senior economists, business department heads, logistics professionals and data scientists. Industry sectors we work with include logistics, energy, utility, environmental services, publishing, advertising, healthcare and creative—just to name a few. Organizations we work with include non-profits, governmental & non-governmental organizations, large and small businesses, labor unions and community organizations.

We have hands-on experience with wide array of knowledge management systems, web applications, and file storage platforms. Our wide-ranging, multi-disciplined background includes analytical research, business intelligence, publishing, creative development, product marketing and project management. We deliver clear, concise analysis and actionable reports.

Additional services we provide include industry analysis, market research, business intelligence, benchmarking, due diligence, pricing analysis, document management and much more.

Blogging with Joe Bloggs

One could use this setup to write a blog short updates. It's best for text, but for the occasional image the recommendation is to use the loading="lazy" attribute, so images get loaded only when needed:

You might be able to use it for iframe embeds(?), but maybe just write a link to the Youtube video instead.

No-hassle systems for publishing on the web

Not everyone knows or wants to write HTML, so here are some other options where you can write in Markdown:

  • John Doe Jekyll (free) by Bradley Taunt This very template, ported to Jekyll. Ideal if you are planning to blog and use Github to update your website.
  • portable-php (free) by Gregory Cadars
  • Void (free) by Joseph Ernest Also check bloggggg by the same author.
  • Yellow (free) by Datenstrom
  • Kirby (not free) by Bastian Allgeier GmbH

All of these use flat files for content, so they don’t need a database; meaning less trouble to install, backup, transfer, or fix your website.

HTML Energy

HTML Energy Star

HTML energy is all around us and in this very website.
Building websites has become complex, but the energy of HTML persists.
What makes HTML special is its simplicity.
HTML isn’t a vast language, yet you can do a lot with it.
Anyone who wants to publish on the web can write HTML.
This accessibility and ease of use is where its energy resides.
Who’s writing HTML today?

Seemed relevant.

An example of a photo gallery with a CSS-only lightbox.

You could also have text over here…

…or image captions
add a solid background

or go full bleed

This page is not referenced in the menu, for example.

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Tom from Myspace