Nov 22, 2015

The Lezak Recurring Cycle and Heady Pattern Length

I enjoy keeping tabs on my early reasons for the need to create the automated "cycle" discovery tool. A couple years ago these two egos brought me to a climax that has yet to wane. Agreed, they see the patterns differently, they are human. Every artist has their own touch. They compare long range GFS maps to locate their agenda. After all, scientific data is not art, it's just mindless dribble that provides disregard. The latest from both are below. Be sure to check out their entire blog entries by clicking the links next to their name.

Doug Heady (The Heady Pattern)


Gary Lezak (The Lezak Recurring Cycle)


The OSNW3|WxClimate data suggest Doug Heady has the right idea. It also suggests that Gary Lezak has the right idea. Gary just doesn't know which frequency to latch onto. In my opinion, latching onto any one frequency for any extended period of time is audacious and lacks fortitude. Either way, the OSNW3|WxClimate frequencies since 8/1/15 are shown below.

Top 10 CONUS Frequency


The image above shows the top 10 correlations from anywhere in the CONUS. I can see a connection to the Heady Pattern cycle length. The image below shows the top 10 correlations regionally. I can see the recent daily base state is centralized in the CONUS and that the recent frequency dominance is a little bit shorter than what Doug Heady sees in the maps for his cycle length.

Top 10 Regional CONUS Frequency


To appease the style of the Lezak Recurring Cycle and Heady Pattern I average the 30-90 day connections to visualize their cycle lengths. Currently it doesn't match the Heady Pattern. But, as Doug Heady states in his blog, he will be using his 52-53 day cycle length to project weather conditions weeks and months into the future.

The Lezak Recurring Cycle and Heady Pattern Cycle Length



If there are any questions, comments, or suggestions on the material presented please let me know. Click on the images for a larger view. Thanks for reading!