var trace1 = ; var trace2 = ; var data = [trace1, trace2]; var layout = ; Plot(graph Div, data, layout); // deprecated: calling plot again will add new trace(s) to the plot, // but will ignore new layout.
var data2 = ; var layout2 = ; Plot(graph Div, data2, layout2); , but it isn't idempotent (you can't call it multiple times in a row).
Making robust, responsive equal height columns for is difficult or impossible to do with CSS alone (at least without hacks or trickery, in a backwards compatible way).
Although all the necessary information can be found on the web, I couldn’t find a really comprehensive guide about doing this with j Query so I decided to write this one.
I’ll cover only techniques which are specific to web widgets so you should already be familiar with Java Script, j Query and web development if you want to follow easily.
However, you can also specify arrays of values to apply to traces in turn.
// restyle the first trace's marker color 'red' and the second's 'green' var update = ; Plotly.restyle(graph Div, update, [0, 1]) // alternate between red and green for all traces (note omission of traces) var update = ; Plotly.restyle(graph Div, update) See the Pen Plotly.restyle Traces in Turn by plotly (@plotly) on Code Pen.
To see what's new or changed in the latest version, see the changelog jquery.match is licensed under The MIT License (MIT) Copyright (c) 2014 Liam Brummitt This license is also supplied with the release and source code.
As stated in the license, absolutely no warranty is provided.
The call signature and arguments for relayout are similar (but simpler) to restyle.
Because there are no indices to deal with, arrays need not be wrapped.
Call this on the DOM ready event (the plugin will automatically update on window load). Also see the Data API below for a simple, alternative inline usage.