Seems like it is not easy to get an answer to this question, but I think it has to do with the way it is being asked. Instead I'll provide some general guidelines that will help you to work out a solution.
In infographic design, there are a few key points that you need to work in with general visual design principles:
- Be faithful to the original data/information - this means that in converting raw data to visual data, you need to retain the accuracy and authenticity of the information. For example if you encode 1 as a red colour then all other values of 1 needs to be the same colour, and you shouldn't use the same red colour for something else.
- Be faithful to the original pattern/structure - this means that in converting raw data to visual data, you need to preserve whatever pattern or structure that exists in the grouping of information, so if there is a sequential pattern then you need to retain it so the significance of the sequence is not lost.
- Do not introduce visual design if it adds noise to the data - sometimes the raw value shown in its purest form is actually the best, so only introduce visual elements for the purpose of simplifying, comparing or highlighting certain aspects that are easier or quicker to do visually.
- Design the visual elements to support the message you want to give to the viewer - if you want to compare then show the difference between things, if you want to highlight then create the contrast between things, etc.
The traditional principles of design still apply, so the use of text styles, colours, diagrams, icons and various other styles still apply, so don't throw it out the window! Unfortunately I don't know enough about the data you are trying to display, otherwise I would be able to have a go at trying to come up with a solution.