StackedListPlot

StackedListPlot[{data1,data2,}]

plots lines for each of the datai, with the i^(th) curve being the accumulation of values in data1 through datai.

StackedListPlot[{,w[datai],}]

plots datai with features defined by the symbolic wrapper w.

Details and Options

Examples

open allclose all

Basic Examples  (4)

Plot a stacked list of values:

Plot a stacked list of , pairs:

Identify the data with callouts:

Plot values including units:

Scope  (29)

General Data  (5)

Lines are constructed taking into account points in all datasets:

Missing values are taken to be zero:

Negative points are stacked in the opposite direction:

Change the layout to show data as percentiles:

Use ScalingFunctions to scale the axes:

Special Data  (5)

Use Quantity to include units with the data:

Specify strings to use as labels:

Specify a location for labels:

Plot TimeSeries directly:

Plot data with uncertainty:

Use intervals:

Data Wrappers  (3)

Use wrappers on data sources or collections of data sources:

Use the value of each point as a tooltip:

Use a specific tooltip for the curve:

Use PopupWindow to provide additional drilldown information:

Button can be used to trigger any action:

Labeling and Legending  (10)

Label data sources with Labeled:

Specify the labels with PlotLabels:

Label data automatically with Callout:

Include legends for each curve:

Specify the maximum size of labels:

Use the full label:

For dense sets of points, some labels may be turned into tooltips by default:

Increasing the size of the plot will show more labels:

Use Legended to provide a legend for a specific dataset:

Use Placed to change the legend location:

Use association keys as labels:

Plots usually have interactive callouts showing the coordinates when you mouse over them:

Including specific wrappers or interactions, such as tooltips, turns off the interactive features:

Choose from multiple interactive highlighting effects:

Use Highlighted to emphasize specific points in a plot:

Highlight multiple points:

Presentation  (6)

Multiple curves are automatically colored to be distinct:

Provide explicit styling to different curves:

Use a theme with simple ticks in a bold color scheme:

Add labels to the plot:

Add tooltips to the data:

Fill between specific curves:

Create an overlay mesh:

Style the curve segments between mesh points:

Options  (61)

ClippingStyle  (1)

Omit clipped regions of the plot:

Show the clipped regions like the rest of the curve:

Show clipped regions with red lines:

Show clipped regions as red at the bottom and thick at the top:

Show clipped regions as red and thick:

DataRange  (4)

Lists of height values are displayed against the number of elements:

Rescale to the sampling space:

Each dataset is scaled to the same domain:

Pairs are interpreted as , coordinates:

Specifying DataRange in this case has no effect, since values are part of the data:

Force interpretation as multiple datasets:

Filling  (3)

Use symbolic or explicit values:

Fills that overlap by default combine using opacity:

Fill between the first curve and the axis:

Fill between two lines:

Fill between curves 1 and 2 with a specific style:

Fill between curves 1 and with light orange:

FillingStyle  (2)

Use different fill colors:

Fill with opacity 0.5 orange:

Fill with red below the axis and with blue above:

Use a variable filling style obtained from ColorFunction:

InterpolationOrder  (1)

Points are normally joined with straight lines:

Use quadratic spline interpolation to fit the data:

Use flat regions with steps at each data point:

IntervalMarkers  (3)

By default, uncertainties are capped:

Use bars to denote uncertainties without caps:

Use bands to represent uncertainties:

IntervalMarkersStyle  (2)

Uncertainties automatically inherit the plot style:

Specify the style for uncertainties:

LabelingFunction  (1)

By default, points are automatically labeled with strings:

Use LabelingFunction->None to suppress the labels:

Put the labels above the points:

Use callouts to label the points:

Label the points with their values:

Label the points with their indices:

LabelingSize  (4)

Textual labels are shown at their actual sizes:

Image labels are automatically resized:

Specify a maximum size for textual labels:

Specify a maximum size for image labels:

Show image labels at their natural sizes:

MaxPlotPoints  (1)

All points are included by default:

Uniformly spaced data is downsampled:

Mesh  (1)

The initial and final sampling meshes are typically the same:

Interpolated data may introduce points:

Use 20 mesh levels evenly spaced in the direction:

Use an explicit list of values for the mesh in the direction:

Specify style and mesh levels in the direction:

MeshFunctions  (1)

Use a mesh evenly spaced in the and directions:

Show 5 mesh levels in the direction (red) and 10 in the direction (blue):

MeshShading  (1)

Alternate red and blue segments of equal width in the direction:

Use None to remove segments:

MeshShading can be used with PlotStyle:

MeshShading has higher priority than PlotStyle for styling the curve:

Use PlotStyle for some segments by setting MeshShading to Automatic:

MeshShading can be used with ColorFunction:

MeshStyle  (1)

Color the mesh the same color as the plot:

Use a red mesh in the direction:

Use a red mesh in the direction and a blue mesh in the direction:

Use big red mesh points in the direction:

PlotHighlighting  (7)

Plots have interactive coordinate callouts with the default setting PlotHighlightingAutomatic:

Use PlotHighlightingNone to disable the highlighting for the entire plot:

Use Highlighted[,None] to disable highlighting for a single set:

Move the mouse over the curve to highlight it with a label and droplines to the axes:

Use a ball and label to highlight a specific point in the plot:

Move the mouse over the plot to highlight it with a slice showing values corresponding to the position:

Highlight a particular set of points at a fixed value:

Move the mouse over the plot to highlight it with a slice showing values corresponding to the position:

Use a component that shows the points on the plot closest to the position of the mouse cursor:

Specify the style for the points:

Use a component that shows the coordinates on the points closest to the mouse cursor:

Use Callout options to change the appearance of the label:

Combine components to create a custom effect:

PlotLabel  (1)

Add an overall label to the plot:

PlotLabels  (5)

Specify text to label sets of points:

Place the labels above the points:

Use callouts to identify the datasets:

Label curves with the keys from an association:

Use None to not label a data source:

PlotLayout  (1)

PlotLegends  (1)

Generate a legend using labels:

Generate a legend using placeholders:

Legends use the same styles as the plot:

Use Placed to specify legend placement:

Place the legend inside the plot:

Use LineLegend to change the legend appearance:

PlotMarkers  (8)

ListLinePlot normally uses distinct colors to distinguish different sets of data:

Automatically use colors and shapes to distinguish sets of data:

Use shapes only:

Change the size of the default plot markers:

Use arbitrary text for plot markers:

Use explicit graphics for plot markers:

Use the same symbol for all the sets of data:

Explicitly use a symbol and size:

PlotRange  (1)

PlotRange shows all data by default:

Calculate automatic range:

PlotStyle  (4)

Use different style directives:

By default, different styles are chosen for multiple curves:

Explicitly specify the style for different curves:

PlotStyle can be combined with ColorFunction:

PlotStyle can be combined with MeshShading:

MeshStyle by default uses the same style as PlotStyle:

PlotTheme  (3)

Use a theme with simple styling and plot markers in a bright color scheme:

Change the color scheme:

Use a theme with minimal styling:

ScalingFunctions  (3)

By default, plots have linear scales in each direction:

Use a log scale in the direction:

Use a linear scale in the direction that shows smaller numbers at the top:

Use a reciprocal scale in the direction:

Use different scales in the and directions:

Reverse the axis without changing the axis:

Use a scale defined by a function and its inverse:

Positions in Ticks and GridLines are automatically scaled:

PlotRange and AxesOrigin are automatically scaled:

TargetUnits  (1)

Automatically detect units:

Specify alternate units:

Applications  (3)

Apple revenues by product:

Apple unit sales by product:

Percentage of world GDP share by region over time:

Percentage of world GDP share by country over time:

Wolfram Research (2017), StackedListPlot, Wolfram Language function, https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html (updated 2023).

Text

Wolfram Research (2017), StackedListPlot, Wolfram Language function, https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html (updated 2023).

CMS

Wolfram Language. 2017. "StackedListPlot." Wolfram Language & System Documentation Center. Wolfram Research. Last Modified 2023. https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html.

APA

Wolfram Language. (2017). StackedListPlot. Wolfram Language & System Documentation Center. Retrieved from https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html

BibTeX

@misc{reference.wolfram_2023_stackedlistplot, author="Wolfram Research", title="{StackedListPlot}", year="2023", howpublished="\url{https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html}", note=[Accessed: 22-April-2024 ]}

BibLaTeX

@online{reference.wolfram_2023_stackedlistplot, organization={Wolfram Research}, title={StackedListPlot}, year={2023}, url={https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/StackedListPlot.html}, note=[Accessed: 22-April-2024 ]}