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005 Magically building graphs with the Chartwell font


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Video: 005 Magically building graphs with the Chartwell font

Anne-Marie Concepcion > Do you ever wish that InDesign had a little charting function? You know something kind of like Illustrator but simpler, where you can easily whip up bar charts or a pie or something like that? So here's a workaround for that. So I'm not going to show you a hidden charting function in InDesign, though I would love to. Instead, I'm going to show you a way that you can use a typeface to create charts. The typeface is called Chartwell and it's really cool how you can use it. So let me show you. I've created a text frame in InDesign and let's say that my client has given me the statistics that they want a pie chart and they want to show 30% did X, 45% did Y, and 25% did Z. Right, that adds up to 100.
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  1. 4m 25s
    1. 197 Permanently disabling hyphenation NEW
      4m 25s
  2. 51s
    1. Welcome to InDesign Secrets
      51s
  3. 18m 10s
    1. 193 Printing tracked changes
      5m 41s
    2. 194 Using Ink Manager before sending your project to the printer
      3m 2s
    3. 195 Fast layout with column spans in styles
      3m 34s
    4. 196 Working with dynamic layouts
      5m 53s
  4. 19m 0s
    1. 189 Placing InDesign files
      5m 14s
    2. 190 Make an image sandwich: Putting an image in front and in back of text for a magazine cover
      2m 36s
    3. 191 Deciding between reflowable and fixed-layout EPUB
      7m 14s
    4. 192 Test font choices quickly in CC
      3m 56s
  5. 26m 39s
    1. 184 Put a box around or behind a paragraph
      3m 53s
    2. 185 Fixing three common Word formatting glitches
      5m 27s
    3. 186 Making long shadows
      5m 41s
    4. 187 Three ways to prevent a word from hyphenating
      4m 28s
    5. 188 How to type the last page number in a book
      7m 10s
  6. 12m 17s
    1. 180 One-sided custom strokes for image borders
      2m 45s
    2. 181 The fastest way to find missing links
      2m 53s
    3. 182 Start a document on a left-hand page
      2m 41s
    4. 183 Borrowing preset art paths from Illustrator and Photoshop for fresh frame looks in InDesign
      3m 58s
  7. 15m 21s
    1. 176 Quickly empty out an InDesign document of text and images
      3m 41s
    2. 177 Add a font from Typekit in CC
      4m 35s
    3. 178 How to hide the content grabber donut
      1m 51s
    4. 179 File naming for healthy EPUBs
      5m 14s
  8. 15m 35s
    1. 172 Making a character style change only the tint of your text
      2m 27s
    2. 173 Editing table set up from the keyboard
      4m 40s
    3. 174 How to sort text in InDesign
      2m 34s
    4. 175 Making captions easy (ignore text wrap object style library item live caption)
      5m 54s
  9. 12m 59s
    1. 169 All about All Caps (change case open type option)
      4m 36s
    2. 170 Batch convert InDesign files to IDML and other formats
      2m 35s
    3. 171 Fun with placeholder text
      5m 48s
  10. 11m 52s
    1. 166 Creating blank entry spaces on forms
      3m 53s
    2. 167 Creative uses of the Slug area
      4m 45s
    3. 168 Change the UI languaging in InDesign CS6 and CC
      3m 14s
  11. 21m 11s
    1. 161 Keeping page numbers on top of master items
      3m 55s
    2. 162 Adding automatic currency symbols in a table cell or before text
      3m 50s
    3. 163 Make a pop-up footnote for your ebook
      3m 48s
    4. 164 Deleting tabs at the beginning of paragraphs and applying a paragraph style
      3m 10s
    5. 165 Five InDesign Presentation tips
      6m 28s
  12. 19m 54s
    1. 157 Sharing swatches (PS/IL/ID and ID to ID)
      3m 36s
    2. 158 Convert rounded corners to editable paths
      3m 15s
    3. 159 Convert local formatting to character styles
      5m 14s
    4. 160 Sort an index by page number
      7m 49s
  13. 16m 58s
    1. 153 When InDesign ignores your leading values
      4m 5s
    2. 154 Extracting images from a Word document
      3m 42s
    3. 155 Uncommon uses for Quick Apply
      6m 2s
    4. 156 Uncovering InDesign's magic font folders
      3m 9s
  14. 28m 47s
    1. 148 Cropping with paste into
      5m 18s
    2. 149 Using vertical justification to spread out text in a frame automatically
      5m 16s
    3. 150 Rotate text inside a frame, or the frame around the text
      2m 30s
    4. 151 Looking at snippets vs. libraries
      6m 49s
    5. 152 Import a folder full of pictures, one per page
      8m 54s
  15. 19m 0s
    1. 144 Lay out a front back and spine for a book jacket
      6m 12s
    2. 145 Ghosting area of image behind text
      2m 53s
    3. 146 Make a transparency mask in InDesign
      3m 45s
    4. 147 Using preflight to find common document errors
      6m 10s
  16. 22m 35s
    1. 139 Faking bold and italic when the font family doesn’t have one
      5m 2s
    2. 140 Keeping the same scale size when updating or relinking to images
      3m 9s
    3. 141 Inserting glyphs
      6m 42s
    4. 142 Building richer, bolder color gradients
      3m 7s
    5. 143 Finding the right font with InDesign’s font menus
      4m 35s
  17. 21m 28s
    1. 135 Fitting text to a specific size
      4m 45s
    2. 136 Quick tips for making a small PDF file size
      6m 9s
    3. 137 Sharing presets, workspaces, and custom shortcuts sets
      5m 17s
    4. 138 Making a multi-level numbered list
      5m 17s
  18. 17m 21s
    1. 131 Changing the shape of polygons and starburst as you draw or afterward
      4m 17s
    2. 132 Contextual text and images that you only want sometimes visible
      4m 55s
    3. 133 Creating nav points in a movie
      4m 31s
    4. 134 Adding effects to your rule above and rule below
      3m 38s
  19. 22m 44s
    1. 127 Making automatic jump lines
      6m 52s
    2. 128 Turning off allow pages to shuffle in order to separate facing pages
      3m 40s
    3. 129 Dealing with parentheses around text size
      4m 19s
    4. 130 Make a fill in the blank label for contracts and forms
      7m 53s
  20. 23m 24s
    1. 122 Allow text frame to resize with text
      2m 43s
    2. 123 Mapping Word styles to InDesign styles
      5m 48s
    3. 124 Make two automatically threaded text flows
      3m 36s
    4. 125 Saving for Web in InDesign
      6m 7s
    5. 126 Numbering rows in a table
      5m 10s
  21. 13m 49s
    1. 119 Making alternative body text styles for fast typesetting
      5m 3s
    2. 120 Making InDesign patterns with the free PatternMaker
      3m 45s
    3. 121 Creating pull quotes the easy way
      5m 1s
  22. 13m 56s
    1. 116 Selecting text with the InDesign keyboard dance
      2m 0s
    2. 117 Including a total page count in your page numbers
      6m 19s
    3. 118 Making a custom arrowhead
      5m 37s
  23. 21m 53s
    1. 111 Packaging images on the pasteboard
      3m 32s
    2. 112 Automatically updating figure references for books
      6m 9s
    3. 113 Adding Tool Tips to your form fields in InDesign
      3m 21s
    4. 114 Setting poetry, flush left, center on longest line
      3m 54s
    5. 115 Use bookmarks to navigate long documents in production
      4m 57s
  24. 18m 25s
    1. 107 Using the same keyboard shortcut for two different commands with the Context feature
      5m 22s
    2. 108 Making a text highlighter
      3m 33s
    3. 109 Updating an interactive PDF without losing work done in Acrobat
      5m 30s
    4. 110 Adding custom text at the beginning of each line automatically
      4m 0s
  25. 25m 3s
    1. 103 Converting text to outlines the right way
      4m 30s
    2. 104 Turning InDesign into a speed demon
      8m 31s
    3. 105 Working with MiniBridge
      5m 45s
    4. 106 Customize your QR codes
      6m 17s
  26. 16m 34s
    1. 099 Aligning Objects tips and tricks
      5m 10s
    2. 100 Applying corner options to any shape
      2m 17s
    3. 101 Converting footnotes to endnotes with a free script
      4m 49s
    4. 102 Making tab leaders pretty
      4m 18s
  27. 24m 41s
    1. 095 Managing changing pages with primary text frames
      5m 23s
    2. 096 Secrets of the Info panel
      7m 31s
    3. 097 Surprising ways to do a word count
      5m 29s
    4. 098 Placing an object where you want it with an object style
      6m 18s
  28. 30m 33s
    1. 089 Three great Object Styles for any designer
      8m 1s
    2. 090 Choosing alpha channel image transparency
      2m 25s
    3. 091 Adding and reading metadata for InDesign files
      3m 25s
    4. 092 Adding ALT tags to your images
      6m 59s
    5. 093 How to Place & Link a text frame's text but not its formatting
      7m 4s
    6. 094 Setting the baseline position of a caption
      2m 39s
  29. 17m 58s
    1. 085 Using Illustrator to create InDesign gradient swatches
      4m 49s
    2. 086 Building a simple grep style to change character size
      3m 45s
    3. 087 Exporting a grayscale PDF
      3m 16s
    4. 088 Three ways to cheat text outside of its frame
      6m 8s
  30. 28m 38s
    1. 081 Creating a custom cross-reference format
      13m 53s
    2. 082 Putting different-sized pages on a single spread
      3m 7s
    3. 083 Formatting prices with nested and grep styles
      6m 21s
    4. 084 Checking out the Gridify tricks
      5m 17s
  31. 19m 17s
    1. 077 The secrets of formatting objects with Find/Change
      6m 36s
    2. 078 Using ruler guides: 10 great tricks
      5m 3s
    3. 079 Converting a clipping path to a frame
      4m 24s
    4. 080 Adding a drop shadow to a single word inside a frame
      3m 14s
  32. 31m 18s
    1. 073 Working with sets in the content conveyor tool
      10m 40s
    2. 074 Running text along the top and the bottom of a circle
      3m 51s
    3. 075 Creating a list using the Table of Contents feature
      3m 25s
    4. 076 Quickly threading frames together and unthreading frames
      13m 22s
  33. 29m 32s
    1. 069 Ten uses of the Story Editor
      11m 39s
    2. 070 Moving an object: Ten ways!
      7m 18s
    3. 071 Understanding optical margin alignment (and the quote trick)
      4m 23s
    4. 072 Changing the shape of any frame with the pen tool
      6m 12s
  34. 17m 53s
    1. 065 Customizing the story editor preferences
      6m 10s
    2. 066 Setting the size of text exactly with this free script
      3m 28s
    3. 067 Using Gravity to simulate perspective
      3m 15s
    4. 068 Fixing the overflowing text frame problem in EPUBs
      5m 0s
  35. 23m 54s
    1. 061 Embedding images
      7m 44s
    2. 062 Adjusting leading inside a paragraph
      4m 47s
    3. 063 Placing one InDesign file inside another
      3m 58s
    4. 064 Creating bookmarks for PDFs
      7m 25s
  36. 29m 16s
    1. 057 Text wrapping
      6m 54s
    2. 058 Inserting pages: Understanding the Pages panel
      4m 20s
    3. 059 Copying paths between Illustrator and InDesign
      5m 14s
    4. 060 Automating Find/Change with the Find/ChangeByList script
      12m 48s
  37. 35m 12s
    1. 051 Five things that should be in every new file
      5m 19s
    2. 052 Forcing EPUB page breaks with invisible objects
      6m 21s
    3. 053 Understanding component information
      6m 39s
    4. 054 Creating running heads using section markers
      4m 16s
    5. 055 Making a font with InDesign using the IndyFont script
      5m 20s
    6. 056 Finding where that color is used
      7m 17s
  38. 23m 41s
    1. 047 Specifying an exact amount of space between objects
      5m 17s
    2. 048 Fixing last lines that are too short
      8m 16s
    3. 049 Creating web graphics from your InDesign artwork
      7m 20s
    4. 050 Using “No Language” to suppress unwanted hyphenation, spell-checking, and smart quotes
      2m 48s
  39. 21m 30s
    1. 043 Formatting fractions correctly
      8m 11s
    2. 044 Fixing unwanted hyperlinks in an imported Word file
      5m 57s
    3. 045 Inline graphic tricks with invisible paragraphs
      4m 21s
    4. 046 Ensuring the first line of every chapter starts in the same spot
      3m 1s
  40. 29m 36s
    1. 037 Updating a linked table without losing formatting
      5m 18s
    2. 038 Creating electronic sticky notes
      4m 49s
    3. 039 Moving master page items to the top layer for visibility
      2m 48s
    4. 040 Five guide tricks that will impress your coworkers
      6m 18s
    5. 041 Letting InDesign add the diacritics
      4m 21s
    6. 042 Using single-cell table cells for custom paragraph formatting
      6m 2s
  41. 28m 19s
    1. 033 Importing a custom dictionary
      7m 8s
    2. 034 Changing document orientation and page size
      6m 45s
    3. 035 Numbering instead of using auto page numbers
      6m 23s
    4. 036 Setting story order with the Articles panel
      8m 3s
  42. 37m 59s
    1. 027 Creating running heads using variables
      5m 1s
    2. 028 Live Caption tips and tricks
      8m 3s
    3. 029 Making professional drop caps
      10m 37s
    4. 030 Making two-state buttons in interactive documents
      5m 5s
    5. 031 Moving pages from one document to another
      3m 15s
    6. 032 Wrapping bulleted text around a curve
      5m 58s
  43. 23m 50s
    1. 023 Using layer comps in Photoshop files to show alternates in InDesign
      4m 19s
    2. 024 Adding custom HTML tags to EPUB/HTML exports
      5m 32s
    3. 025 Tracking down type issues with the composition highlighter
      8m 13s
    4. 026 Managing your InDesign panels
      5m 46s
  44. 21m 34s
    1. 019 Using multiple windows for comparisons
      3m 35s
    2. 020 Putting images on a stroke
      5m 23s
    3. 021 Making your own motion path
      5m 43s
    4. 022 Copying objects between Illustrator and InDesign
      6m 53s
  45. 23m 8s
    1. 015 Aligning numbered lists by decimal points
      3m 9s
    2. 016 Running a script
      9m 33s
    3. 017 When text disappears from a text frame
      6m 18s
    4. 018 Preview and Presentation modes (changing color etc.)
      4m 8s
  46. 25m 19s
    1. 011 InDesign's Easter eggs
      5m 0s
    2. 012 Three cool GREP styles everyone can use
      7m 35s
    3. 013 A field guide to special characters
      8m 2s
    4. 014 Trashing the application preferences to solve weird behaviors
      4m 42s
  47. 26m 6s
    1. 007 Selecting through and into objects using cmd-click and Select Above/Below
      5m 46s
    2. 008 Some great tips and tricks for the Swatches panel
      9m 40s
    3. 009 Saving down for backward compatibility with INX and IDML
      5m 54s
    4. 010 Using the INX and IDML formats to fix problems
      4m 46s
  48. 23m 26s
    1. 003 The indispensible Quick Apply feature
      5m 29s
    2. 004 Customizing the Links panel
      6m 53s
    3. 005 Magically building graphs with the Chartwell font
      7m 43s
    4. 006 Using the Eyedropper tool to pick up character or paragraph attributes
      3m 21s
  49. 9m 6s
    1. 001 The hidden "auto-expand text" feature
      5m 51s
    2. 002 Letting InDesign do the math for you
      3m 15s

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Watch the Online Video Course InDesign Secrets
17h 21m Intermediate Aug 25, 2011 Updated Jul 02, 2015

Viewers: in countries Watching now:

In this series, David Blatner and Anne-Marie Concepción, co-hosts of the web's top resource for InDesign tips and tricks, InDesignSecrets.com, share some hidden and sometimes surprising workflow tips that will make working in InDesign more efficient and more fun. The course covers built-in timesaving features such as Quick Apply and auto-expanding text, but also little-known tricks, such as using the eyedropper to copy and paste character and paragraph text attributes and making accurate selections by selecting through or even into objects.

New techniques will be added to the collection every other week, so check back early and often. Find more tips and tricks at indesignsecrets.com.

Subject:
Design
Software:
InDesign
Authors:
Anne-Marie Concepción David Blatner

005 Magically building graphs with the Chartwell font

Anne-Marie Concepcion > Do you ever wish that InDesign had a little charting function? You know something kind of like Illustrator but simpler, where you can easily whip up bar charts or a pie or something like that? So here's a workaround for that. So I'm not going to show you a hidden charting function in InDesign, though I would love to. Instead, I'm going to show you a way that you can use a typeface to create charts. The typeface is called Chartwell and it's really cool how you can use it. So let me show you. I've created a text frame in InDesign and let's say that my client has given me the statistics that they want a pie chart and they want to show 30% did X, 45% did Y, and 25% did Z. Right, that adds up to 100.

So all you need to do is you type out those numbers, the actual numbers, no spaces, use a plus symbol in between each one, and then turn on Ligatures, which should be on by default. But I've turned them off in the meantime while I was playing around with this. So Ligatures should be on. Then as soon as you change the typeface for these numbers to Chartwell, watch what happens. So I'll come up here and choose Chartwell and I'll make sure to choose the pie.

Big deal, you know, so it's a circle. Let's undo and instead before we do that let's change the color. So Swatches. We'll make the color of 25 red and the color of 45 green and the color of 30 we'll make it this pretty orange. Let's try that again. Select these, make sure Ligatures is turned on, and change it to Chartwell, Pies. There you have it. So you can actually make this larger. It's actual characters, but it has actually made a pie chart.

Now what if the client says, you know what I got the numbers wrong. Or I need to add another section to that pie chart. Well, you just have to adjust the numbers. Now you can do that in one of two ways. Now you could select this pie chart, and then turn off Ligatures, and there are our numbers and you can edit them that way. Or because we have this wonderful thing called the Story Editor in InDesign, you can just go to the Story Editor for that story that contains the Chartwell numbers. Edit > Edit in Story Editor. Or remember you don't see formatting in Story Editor.

So here, we can say, instead of 25, we want to be 15 plus 10. And we're going to color the 10 blue. There you go. Now if you wanted to manipulate this chart, like you want to make it 3D or something like that, you going to have to convert the font to outlines and then you can take the pieces apart. They'll all come through as anchored graphics. But just in itself being able to quickly whip together a pie chart is so fun! Let me show you an example of the ways you can speed that up.

Down here in this text frame I have the numbers already set up. And they're colored because in the Paragraph Style panel, I created a paragraph style called Make a Pie. Now to show you the numbers I duplicated it and turned off Ligatures. But let me show you how it's set up. I created nested styles so that the first number gets colored 100% of the color I called pie green and that character style gets applied through the first plus symbol.

So I've created character styles for each one of these colors and then in the paragraph style called Make a Pie I used nested styles to automatically step through all those colors. So for example if I took out this one then all the other colors increment. If I say, oh that should be, let's put that back at 33. Now let's turn on Ligatures so just choose Make a Pie. This one has Ligatures turned on. And there's my pie chart. Another cool thing you can do with Chartwell Pies-- See there's three variations of Chartwell, Bars, Lines, and Pies.

We'll look at Bars and Lines in a second. If for a pie chart only, you can add a letter at the end, which will put a hole in the middle of this, turning this into a ring chart as opposed to a pie chart. If I said +a, it makes a little tiny circle. Hard to see. I'm going to color that a black. And 30. Nah, we don't want 35% of black. We want it 100% of black. So let me go back here.

Or let's actually jump to M. It makes it a little larger. Or if you said capital A, it makes it even larger, all the way capital Z. So from little A to capital Z, smaller and larger circles. Let's actually change the color here to Paper for that capital A. And now we have a little ring chart. Pretty neat, huh? And again if the client says, oh you know one of these numbers is different, then all you need to do is go to the -- you don't even need to select it. Just go to the Story Editor and change the numbers up here.

It's something I've never seen before, but it works really well. You know, this font will not work now in some programs like Microsoft Word. It can't figure out what you are supposed to do. But in InDesign, Illustrator, and Photoshop, it works great. Remember, it's always the Ligatures that turn it from the existing numbers with plus symbols into the actual chart. So here, I have some numbers written out. And I've assigned the font style Bars to a Chartwell's Bars. But Ligatures is turned off. So you can see the numbers.

I'll come over here and turn on Ligatures. And that is what the bar chart looks like. So let's undo. 50, 130, 450, 200, and Ligatures, there it is. Now if you want, I'm going to go up to Story Editor, you can put little cap on the end by ending it with the equal symbol. And then I'm going to close this equal symbol so you can see it a little better. We'll color that black as well. So, you don't have to use a stacked bar chart like I've done here. What you could do would be to create on one line say 50, the next line say 130, the next line say 450, select them all, and turn them into bars.

Like let's go ahead and do that. I'm just getting rid of the plus symbols and turning them into separate paragraphs. So then you can have a legend on the left showing the different amounts of things and then on the end of each one of these, you can add a little cap, you know you'd color it black. Actually, I should just copy and paste this one right. It's already colored black, I'll just paste it there, and there and there, and make a nice little bar chart for yourself. And just change the leading to change the spacing of the bars. Very flexible in that way. The last one that we have down here is called Chartwell Lines.

So let's take a look. This one I've already turned on Ligatures and I'll open up Story Editor. Lines should be called area chart. It's an area chart. It fills in according to the numbers. You can have as long of a string of numbers as you want and then you just add plus symbols after that. So it starts out 25, 5, 100, 45, and so on. If you want to adjust something, like let's say it's not a hundred. It's more like 95, I'll select the number 100, replace with 95, and it reduces a little bit. So though I'm not able to show you a charting function in InDesign, al you need to do is get yourself the Chartwell font and you can have all sorts of fun playing with Ligatures turned on and off to make all sorts of fun charts.

Now I've queued up to the designer's website here. It's TKType.com, and he's designed a couple typefaces. Otari's just a regular typeface. I thought it was another really neat one like this. But this Chartwell is just amazing. I mean he's got instructions here. They're $20 per font for bars, pies, and lines, or buy all three for $50. So check it out. It's a fun way to make charts with a font in InDesign.

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Review and accept our updated terms of service.