Here's what the chart looks like for women overall::
Note that this chart shows percentages by age group, not absolute numbers. There are far more people dying in 70s and 80s than there are in their 20s, but this kind of chart gives them all equal space, to show you how deaths break down by percentages.
And here is the chart for men overall:
You can see that death by disease is far more common for children and for older people. Roughly a third of people die from diseases of the respiratory system, including the flu. Cancer is mainly an issue for older people, and infectious diseases are much more rare.
External causes — drugs, guns, homicides — are a much bigger cause of death for those in their teens and 20's. But Yau's data also shows that men are twice as likely to die from external causes as women. Women are shown in the first chart below, men in the second:
There are also variations in the data by race, with African Americans and Asian/Pacific Islanders more likely than whites, American Indians or Alaskan natives to die younger from disease.
Here is the chart for African Americans:
American Indians and Alaskan natives:
And Asians and Pacific Islanders. The lines here appear more jagged here because of the smaller population size -- a smaller sample means higher variance, says Yau.
Visit Yau's site to see the interactive version of the graph, which lets you click on different demographic categories and causes of death to see more information.