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# Python Data Science Matplotlib Pie Charts In Matplotlib

In Matplotlib the pie() function can be use to draw pie charts.

The pie chart draws one piece (called a wedge) for each value in the array. By default the plotting of the first wedge starts from the x-axis and move anti-clockwise.

Example 1: A simple pie chart

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])

plt.pie(y)
plt.show()

the output will be Note: As you can see the pie chart draws one piece (called a wedge) for each value in the array (in this case [30, 25, 35, 10]).

Labels can be added to the pie chart with the label parameter.

The label parameter must be an array with one label for each wedge.

Example 2: Add labels to the above pie chart.

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels)
plt.show()

the output will be Start Angle

As a rule the default start angle is at the x-axis, but you can change the start angle by specifying a startangle parameter.

Example 3: Start the first wedge at 90 degree in the above example.

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90)
plt.show()

the output will be Explode

The Explode parameter comes into picture when you want one of the wedges to stand out. The explode parameter allows you to do that.

The explode parameter, if specified, and not None, must be an array with one value for each wedge.

Each value represents how far from the center each wedge is displayed.

Example 4: Pull the "cherries" wedge 0.1 from the center of the pie.

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]
myexplode = [0, 0, 0.1, 0]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90, explode = myexplode)
plt.show()

the output will be Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]
myexplode = [0, 0, 0.1, 0]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90, explode = myexplode, shadow = True)
plt.show()

the output will be You can set the color of each wedge with the colors parameter.

The colors parameter, if specified, must be an array with one value for each wedge.

Example 6: Specify a new color for each wedge in the above example.

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]
mycolors = ["red", "hotpink", "m", "#4CAF50"]
myexplode = [0, 0, 0.1, 0]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90, explode = myexplode, shadow = True, colors = mycolors)
plt.show()

the output will be You can use Hexadecimal color values, any of the 140 supported color names, or one of these shortcuts.

```'r' - Red
'g' - Green
'b' - Blue
'c' - Cyan
'm' - Magenta
'y' - Yellow
'k' - Black
'w' - White
```

The legend() is used to add a list of explanation for each wedge.

Example 7: Add a legend to the above example.

Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]
mycolors = ["red", "hotpink", "m", "#4CAF50"]
myexplode = [0, 0, 0.1, 0]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90, explode = myexplode, shadow = True, colors = mycolors)

plt.legend()
plt.show()

the output will be Code

import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np

y = np.array([30, 25, 35, 10])
mylabels = ["Apples", "Bananas", "Cherries", "Dates"]
mycolors = ["red", "hotpink", "m", "#4CAF50"]
myexplode = [0, 0, 0.1, 0]

plt.pie(y, labels = mylabels, startangle = 90, explode = myexplode, shadow = True, colors = mycolors)

plt.legend(title = "My Diet Fruits List:")
plt.show()

the output will be 