It is not uncommon to find an infographic with an online article. Publishers are well aware of an infographic’s ability to report complex news in a more engaging and simple way.
That trend has evolved into the use of video infographics, which have been well-received.
The Pew Research Center has posted some video infographics to its YouTube. Over the past year, most of them have been viewed more than twenty-five thousand times. That far surpasses the number of views for *their* other videos that have seldom reached five thousand.
The popularity of them has become strong enough to spawn VideoInfographics.com, where you can find sort of a gallery of them covering an array of topics.
Getting them made
On VideoInfographics.com, each video, whether it’s a YouTube or Vimeo one, has a link to contact info of the video’s apparent creator. And for those who want to look elsewhere, graphic design company Thought Café has garnered attention for their work for non-profits.
Trying them on Instagram
Most video infographics run at least a minute, as it takes at least that long to convey most issues. But considering the response to ones on Pew’s YouTube channel, uploading to Instagram 15-second infographic videos seems worth a try if they cover their topic sufficiently. In fact, one of Pew’s video infographics explained in 30 seconds remarriage in the U.S.