My one complaint with this kind of data projection: we can't make any real inferences between the geographic data loaded on the left hand side and the outputs on the right.
Where did you get interviews? Where did you get offers?
I guess the response/no response ratio is part of the reason why some people seeking employment get disheartened very quickly.
I'm not sure this is the best way to present this information. You start with geographic data that gets mixed together and lost. Also not sure what the different colors represent.
Do you speak a lot of languages OP?
Is it possible you got no answer because you don't speak German/Spanish/Catalan/French?
I don't know if this chart or the one about online dating is worse. I just look at this and don't have the motivation to "try" 300+ times
Job hunting has to be one the most depressing experiences for some if not most people, just the requirement to keep on going when emotionally you view your next job application to be less likely to do well than the previous ones.
I don't feel like this was the best way to present the information.
You start on the left with the premise:
"Here is every city where I applied for a job"
You end on the right with:
"Here are the non location specific results of my job search"
A different format that either incorporates location into the results, or forgoes the location from the data would make for a stronger chart.
What type of job does this search represent? Is this early career right out on Uni or experienced person? I feel that knowing those aspects will help shape the information better.