I am ~~probably~~ definitely an out-lier. I am a graph geek. I track every stinking thing I can think to track. I have graphs that autogenerate 2x a day for the following. Graphs are strip charts that show trending over time (where time can be zoomed in to the last few hours or zoomed out to a 30 year view.)

Asset Summary: breakdown of cash account totals, stock totals, mutual fund totals, misc asset totals, precious metals totals

Asset Type percentage: same as above expressed in percent

Financial v non-financial: breakdown of financial assets v other (other being house, cars, etc)

Asset Allocation: totals of stock/bond/cash/real estate/metals

Assets v liabilities

Outstanding liability on it's own graph: as assets grow, it can be hard to see actual liability figures on a graph

Retirement v non-retirement: what is in retirement type accounts vs non tax advantaged accounts

Retirement account percentage: same as above expressed in percent

Taxable v non-taxable: sounds sort of the same, but this is the breakdown between tax deferred, tax exempt and taxable.

Retirement accounts: breakdown of the value of each retirement type account in one graph where you can see comparative values of them

Trading account: breakdown of trading account where you can see comparative values of each stock owned

trading account cost v value: simple chart of the total of cost basis v present value

Vanguard: breakdown of all vanguard funds owned and comparative values of each

Vanguard cost v value: simple chart of VG cost basis v value

Metals: breakdown of metals owned

Metals cost v value: simple chart of metals basis v value

HSA: breakdown of HSA and funds held inside

HSA cost v value

Other stocks/funds: if zoomed out far enough, this was a hodgepodge of stuff I couldn't categorize. In the present day, everything has been liquidated except some US savings bonds from many years ago

Bank/cash accounts: breakdown of cash accounts. Includes obvious checking/savings, but also the value of the cash accounts where stocks/funds settle into

Savings breakdown: for cash, we actually have it categorized into various subcategories. "next car purchase", "stock purchase", "emergency fund", etc. This used to be more useful than it is now.

Emergency fund: this is a breakdown of how long monies tagged as "emergency fund" would last based on 30day, 90day, 1year and 5 year spending

Fund details...

ROI overview: a huge graph with the ROI of every stock/fund owned

IRR overview: a huge graph with the IRR of every stock/fund owned

Per-stock/fund graphs:

For each stock or fund owned, a strip graph for ROI, a strip graph for IRR and a strip graph for cost vs value.

Income v expense...

Each of these income/expense graphs exists computed on the last 30 days, the last 90 days, the last 365 days and the last 5 years ... so there are 4 sets of income/expense graphs:

Income- active vs passive

Nonsalary income vs expenses - break down of income, expense, 4% withdrawal rate, 3% withdrawal rate -- but only for non-salaried money

Total income vs expenses - same as above but included salaried money. Post-FIRE these graphs end up showing the same thing, obviously

Savings percentage

Dividends: a stack of dividend amounts for each stock/fund owned

Tracked Expenses: These were the top 5 expenses we had when I started the graph around 2011 side by side for comparison. I probably should go back and add/delete since some of these were brought way down (and presumably something else popped up).

Level 1 expenses: this is a stack graph showing all level 1 expenses. (Everything is categorized something like "expenses:Auto:insurance" and "expenses:Taxes:FICA". "Level 1" means totals for "Auto" and "Taxes" and the other Level 1s.

YTD income expense: this gives a comparison of income, expense, target3%, target4% and target@FIRE. "Target3%" is a YTD expression of what 3% WR would mean on a given day. "Target@FIRE" is the expenses at my FIRE date expressed as a YTD amount and run through inflation.

Retirement graphs... Like income/expense, there are 4 sets of these based on 30day, 90day, 1year and 5 year data:

Time to retirement - very simplified graph of estimated time to retirement based on current expenses and current financial assets. This was aimed at "time until I hit 4% WR based on expenses"

estimated retirement percentage - very simple again. Calculation of percentage for the above. I.e. If I had exactly enough financial assets to cover 25x expenses, it would read 100% on that day.

estimated retirement - similar to above, but not a percentage. This is just actual financial assets vs calculated required assets

current withdraw rates - this shows how long the current financial assets would last (in years) based on expenses. Further breakdown here on amounts in non-retire accounts and retirement accounts

current withdraw rates 3% - same as above but assume 3% compounding interest

current withdraw rates 5% - same as above but assume 5% compounding interest

current withdraw rates 8% - same as above but assume 8% compounding interest

current ratio - this is a graph over time of current ratio of financial assets vs expense. i.e, 25x expense is the old 4%

FIRECALC/cfiresim graphs

firecalc/cfiresim 365 - gives a firecalc "percent success" for retire now vs 1 more year, 2 more years, ... 8 more years. Same for cfiresim. This is based on last 365 days

firecalc/cfiresim 5y - same as above using data from last 5 years

firecalc first fit - runs simulations to figure out "how long until retirement". This has both 1 year and 5 year data on the same graph.

firecalc required portfolio - runs simulations and graphs the portfolio required based on current expenses. Graph data for 1 and 5 year data inputs and output from both firecalc and cfiresim

cfiresim spending vs actual - graph of output from cfiresim on "what could I spend a year with current assets" vs actual spending. Uses both 1 year and 5 year data

Fire expenses vs current - graph of current annual expenses vs annual expenses on FIRE date (with the latter inflation adjusted)

Fire assets vs current - graph of current assets vs assets at FIRE (latter is inflation adjusted)

---

I also present most of the above junk in text form on a web page (visible only on my local network). I found that I can "see" math-y type things visually (via graphs) and my wife sees them better with actual numbers (table format).