Sign in to follow this  
Followers 0
BobbyO

Analytical Research - Sightings Database Part 2

43 posts in this topic

Other thread got closed.

 

Anyway, we go again.

 

 

 

Multi State Time of Day.jpg

WA AVs Elevation.jpg

WA Time of Day.jpg

Home Owners Seasonal WA IL.jpg

1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

The more we can use the SSR to narrow down criteria, the better we can utilize our time in the field. For example, in WA State, Winter during daylight would the preferred time to be out looking.

1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Apologies, the elevation chart should have been accompanied with the below.

 

#Sasquatch

Anyone interested in elevation ?

We take a look here in to Actual Visual Reports and percentages of both Winter and Spring, per 500ft, in WA State.

The following numbers are taken from a data set of 89 reports.

78% of Winter Reports are under 1,500ft in elevation.
73% of Spring Reports are under 1,500ft in elevation.
93% of Winter Reports are under 3,500ft in elevation.
92% of Spring Reports are under 3,500ft in elevation.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
4 hours ago, wiiawiwb said:

The more we can use the SSR to narrow down criteria, the better we can utilize our time in the field. For example, in WA State, Winter during daylight would the preferred time to be out looking.

 

Agreed. And the snow would make the creature easy to track.

 

But other than once as a boy, I've never cut any tracks since.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Is there a link to this tool/database or are you creating these on your own?

 

I would be very interested in seeing Colorado's data!

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Interesting how the data shows Bigfoot may not be a nocturnal animal after all.

 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
13 hours ago, NatFoot said:

Is there a link to this tool/database or are you creating these on your own?

 

I would be very interested in seeing Colorado's data!

 

It's free for Premium Membership Nat, all free.

 

It's called the SSR, you'll see it.

 

And this is for you regarding Colorado, from 2016.

 

===

 

#Colorado - Home of the #SuperBowl50 Champions the Denver Bronco's, and #Sasquatch

We currently have 112 Reports locked and loaded in to the database from the State, with 58% in total coming from daylight hours.

18% of all Reports come from Spring, 37% from the Summer, 36% from the Fall and 10% from Winter.

55% of all Reports have been Actual Visual Sightings and of those in the same seasonal order as above, we go 19%, 40%, 29% and 11%, with 57% in total coming from daylight hours.

 

===

 

 

 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

I discovered NASA's Google Earth layer for average temperature. Combining it with the SSR for Washington State, we get the following:

 

WA-TEMPS-01-17.gif

 

Of course BobbyO, you could zoom in to particular areas of interest. Even though this layer shows the obvious, there are many other layers including vegetation type, precipitation, snow cover, etc, etc.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

This is prime real estate G, thank you for sharing.

 

I'm just collating a little something right now map wise which i'm hoping will be pretty cool too, i'll share in a couple of hours..;)

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

<iframe width="100%" height="520" frameborder="0" src="https://squatchermetrics.carto.com/viz/83a81e4c-8f19-11e7-8b14-0ee462b5436c/embed_map" allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen></iframe> 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Ok, the following is a little on NorCal and Southern Oregon, and 158 Reports.

 

NorCal Counties of Del Norte, Siskiyou, Humboldt, Trinity and Shasta.

 

Oregon Counties of Josephine, Curry and Jackson.

 

Counties are only separated by State Lines and not topography/terrain.

 

Link HERE (couldn't embed with HTML Code unfortunately) is a Seasonal Cluster Map. You can view the clusters by zooming in/out on any specific area.

 

Seasons are colored accordingly :

 

Spring

Summer

Fall

Winter

 

58% of all Reports are from Daylight Hours.

August most common month for Reports (32)

Consecutive Waning Gibbous and Last Quarter Moon Phases make up 39% of all Night Reports.

 

Spring :

67% of Reports from Daylight Hours

The 19 days of June in Spring are the most common month for a Report.

Only 1 Report from Hours of Darkness when the Moon hasn't been visible.

75% of all reports from NorCal.

 

Summer :

 

64% of Reports from Daylight Hours

Waning Gibbous Moon Phase 300% more common for Night Time Reports than any other Moon Phase, when Moon is visible, with more Reports than every other Phase combined (small data set).

83% of All Reports from NorCal.

 

Fall :

 

52% of Reports from Daylight Hours

October most common month for Reports, and 156% more so than any other Fall Month.

Moon Phases are generally evenly spread, with the First Quarter just being the most common.

73% of All Reports from NorCal.

 

Winter :

 

20% of Reports from Daylight Hours.

Data Set too small for Moon Phase numbers, although Last Quarter makes up 2/4 reports.

The 19 days of March are the most common month for Reports.

56% of All Reports from NorCal.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

So you have areas where there are sightings only in the summer / fall.  Then there are areas where there are sightings all year round.

sm1.PNG

 

 

Why do you think that is?

 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Amazing how all stacked west of I-5 for the most part?  At least in that slice of pic above.  Don't think that would be the case in Washington state? 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Below is Washington, Oregon and California.  Interesting...

 

ssr-wa-or-ca.png

 

I think they live where sightings occur year round.

 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Interesting about the blue dot winter outliers in southeast Washington with not alot around them?   But a seeming pattern of three. 

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Sign in to follow this  
Followers 0