Issue 1, 2015   Subscribe
 Origin Blog Launch! OriginLab recently launched a new blog about Origin and OriginPro. The information that was previously in our newsletters will now appear on our blog along with additional customer stories, technical tips, and resources about Origin from OriginLab staff.
 Recent Blog Posts How to Create a Timeline in Origin 2015 Learn how to create custom timeline/chronological charts by following the step by step tutorial in this recent blog post. Temperature as Secondary X Axis in Arrhenius PlotAn Arrhenius Plot is usually shown with 1/T on the X axis, so in this blog post we show how you can add a top X axis showing the corresponding temperature in Celsius. XYZ Contour Plot with Colormap from Second Z and Custom Boundary Learn how to make a 2D contour plot with color mapped to one Z values but contour lines from another Z values and apply the custom boundary. Extracting Dates From Text Strings Learn how to handle text string processing in worksheet calculations. Different Scales on Same Axis with Zero Gap Axis Break Learn how to divide a continuous axis into two separate sub-ranges to make different scales on the same axis. Statistics on Rows Learn to use the "Statistics on Rows" menu command and the rowstats X-Function to output statistics for non-contiguous/multi-sheet data. How to Control the Increment List Learn how to customize the order of the colors of bars, lines or symbols by creating increment lists.

 New Training Webinars We are now offering free weekly webinars covering different topics to highlight some of the key features in our latest software. Topics include Intro to Origin, Curve Fitting, Peak Analysis, Intro to Programming in Origin, Data Processing and Statistics, and Customizing Graphs. During our webinars our tech support team is available to answer your questions. Visit our training webinar page to register for an upcoming webinar or watch recordings of our previous webinars.
 New Graphs in Graph Gallery Check out this graph showing a special contour line to indicate a particular elevation. Learn how to make this graph yourself by reading this blog post.