## Introduction

Power BI does not offer a Venn Diagram option as a core visual. This is not surprising given there are not many uses for this kind of visualisation. However, most people can read and understand the meaning of a Venn Diagram when they see one.

Venn Diagrams is they are useful to display overlaps and differences between a small number of categories – otherwise they get quickly get busy and difficult to extract useful meaning.

More information on Venn diagrams. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Venn_diagram

## Requirements

1. Obtain the rubix data from github

2. Create a two category Venn diagram using SVG code to show the following

a. A circle to show how many people have a ranking in the 222 event only

b. A circle to show how many people have a ranking in the 333 event only

c. A shape to show the intersection of people with a ranking in both the 222 and 333 events.

3. Only data from the ‘Ranking’ table is required

4. Add a slicer to for country

Bonus task

1. Using data from the same ranking table, create a 3-part diagram with three overlapping circles that represent the following

a. A circle to show how many people have a ranking in the 222 event

b. A circle to show how many people have a ranking in the 333 event

c. A circle to show how many people have a ranking in the 444 event

d. All relevant intersecting segments

2. Allow user to configure x, y & r settings for all three circles in the SVG code and render all circles and intersecting segments to the correct proportion and location

## Dataset

This weeks dataset is available via Github

## Share

After you finish your workout, share on Twitter using the hashtags #WOW2024 and #PowerBI, and tag @MMarie, @shan_gsd, @KerryKolosko, @PhilSeamark. Also make sure to fill out the Submission Tracker so that we can count you as a participant this week in order to track our participation throughout the year.