This page is intended to be a sampler of mind maps in various blog posts. This is not an inclusive list and there are far more mind maps in the blog posts than just the ones included on this page.
I am in the process of updating the page so that each image is linked to the blog post from which it was copied. At this time the process is not complete; the images are being linked in order from top to bottom of the page, but the process is incomplete at this time.
Example of Hybrid Mind Map and Flow Chart
How I amuse myself and others on Twitter 140 characters at a time.
Spent a lot of time in grad school at the Dunkin Donuts shop next to the Yale Book Store.
I published a statistical model of adolescent drug use in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology in 1981. It influenced many including those writing the drug prevention curriculum for the State of California. The graphic made it understandable.
How I spent my summer vacation.
You really can use real (and complex) statistical models to develop mind maps. And mind maps can present the results more clearly than traditional statistical tables. Some methods that are probably best for developing maps.
Tag Map for Web Site of UNC Athletics (9/16/12 – changes daily)
Tag Map for Web Site of the American Medical Association
Tag Map for Web Site of Yale University
Tag Map for Web Site of the American Psychological Association
In response to a discussion on Twitter about college-grad school term/research papers, I proposed my model for what works in 2011. Update slightly here.
What if the residents of the zoo had to hold a scientific consensus panel on their healthcare. Always gets a lot of laughs. Professional groups know this is really about Bethesda and Capitol Hill.
Inspiration Map — this example is a variant on a mind map.
Inspiration Map — this example is a variation on a concept map.
Mind map generated in XMIND.