Download this notebook from GitHub (right-click to download).

In [1]:
import panel as pn


The Dial is a value indicator providing a visual representation of a value as a simple radial dial.


For layout and styling related parameters see the customization user guide.

  • annulus_width (int, default=10): Width of the gauge annulus.
  • bounds (tuple, default=(0, 100)): The upper and lower bound of the dial.
  • colors (list): Color thresholds for the Gauge, specified as a list of tuples of the fractional threshold and the color to switch to.
  • default_color (str, default='lightblue'): Color to use if no color threshold are supplied to the color parameter
  • end_angle (float or int, default=-45) Angle at which the gauge ends.
  • format str(str, default='{value}%'): Formatting string for the value indicator.
  • nan_format str(str, default='-'): How to format nan values.
  • needle_color (str, default='black): Color of the needle.
  • needle_width (float, default=0.1): Radial width of needle in radians.
  • start_angle (float or int, default=225): Angle at which the gauge starts.
  • tick_size (int): Font size of the tick labels.
  • title_size (int): Font size of the title.
  • unfilled_color (str, default='whitesmoke'): Color of the unfilled region of the Dial
  • value (float or int, default=25): Value to indicate on the dial a value within the declared bounds.
  • value_size (str): Font size of value label.

The simplest form of a Gauge just requires setting a value which must be within the bounds. The default formatter and bounds assume you are providing a percentage:

In [2]:
pn.indicators.Dial(name='Failure Rate', value=10, bounds=(0, 100))

If we want to display some other value such as the revolutions per minute of an engine we can set a different bounds value and override the format. Additionally we may also provide a different set of colors defining the threshold points at which the color should change as a fraction of the provided bounds. The colors accepts a list of tuples defining the fractions and the color:

In [3]:
    name='Engine', value=2500, bounds=(0, 3000), format='{value} rpm',
    colors=[(0.2, 'green'), (0.8, 'gold'), (1, 'red')]
This web page was generated from a Jupyter notebook and not all interactivity will work on this website. Right click to download and run locally for full Python-backed interactivity.

Download this notebook from GitHub (right-click to download).