Author Topic: [HAMR] Visualizing the OYTT  (Read 170943 times)

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #950 on: December 10, 2015, 12:28:01 pm »
Be interested to see an up to date heat map of the roads Kurt and Steve have travelled so far Jo! You did some waaay back. Don't worry if it's a major hassle though  ;D

Working on a new way of rendering the heat maps. Here's a preview of Steve's to date:



And a high resolution version for the Marsh Gibbon hunters.

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #951 on: December 10, 2015, 12:54:55 pm »
A good view tonight of the Gibbon Nebula.

MikeFromLFE

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Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #952 on: December 10, 2015, 01:22:33 pm »
Jo - that is ever so slightly incredible!
Too many angry people - breathe & relax.

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #953 on: December 10, 2015, 03:23:07 pm »
Kurt's roads more travelled



And a high resolution version for spotting those hamster wheels.

Graeme

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Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #954 on: December 10, 2015, 03:42:21 pm »
Wow!
37. Because travel is the finest educational system of all; and cycling the cheapest, easiest, and most educational means of travel - Kuklos' 39 Articles

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #955 on: December 10, 2015, 05:32:19 pm »
Amazing. if you could make those heat maps publicly available and take anyone's Strava data that would be even more amazing as they are a lot clearer than the Strava ones  ;D

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #956 on: December 10, 2015, 11:11:45 pm »
Steve has mentioned on several occasions that he likes to ride at night. On the other hand Kurt has said he hates riding in the dark. I thought therefore I'd have a look at their day and night time riding patterns. The following is based on sunset/sunrise times local to their location. I'm not sure how best to name the units that correspond to the colouring of the heat map, but they are 'number of five minute intervals throughout the year in which they are riding within a 200m grid square (Steve) or 750m grid square (Kurt)'


(and a high resolution version for exploration)


(and a high resolution version for exploration)

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #957 on: December 10, 2015, 11:21:26 pm »
Wonderful graphic Jo.
Picture tells a thousand.
Garry Broad

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #958 on: December 11, 2015, 09:00:26 am »
Day 344 / 125: More Flatwood loops for Kurt adding another 226 miles to his total. This leaves him with a minimum of 'only' 177 mpd required to match Godwin's record. Steve continues to recover from his change in diet regime, now being able to ride for 100 miles before stopping for food. His East Anglian loops give him 204 miles for the 24 hours suggesting he is capable of halting the recent decline from Godwin's pace.


Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #959 on: December 11, 2015, 11:27:58 am »
Those heat maps are beautiful
<i>Marmite slave</i>

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #960 on: December 11, 2015, 11:32:14 am »
Steve has mentioned on several occasions that he likes to ride at night. On the other hand Kurt has said he hates riding in the dark. I thought therefore I'd have a look at their day and night time riding patterns. The following is based on sunset/sunrise times local to their location. I'm not sure how best to name the units that correspond to the colouring of the heat map, but they are 'number of five minute intervals throughout the year in which they are riding within a 200m grid square (Steve) or 750m grid square (Kurt)'

Jo the term that I used for the Lagrangian analysis of fluid mixing was residency time distribution. I was doing similar but in 3D with a particle being traced in a mixing vessel.

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #961 on: December 12, 2015, 08:45:58 am »
The heat maps are fascinating and may I add my thanks to Jo for producing them.

What would they look like if shown to scale?
You're only as successful as your last 1200...

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #962 on: December 12, 2015, 09:32:50 am »
Day 345 / 126: Kurt leaves the Flatwood loops for a day, heading through Withlacoochee and then back southward towards Tampa. His 210 miles takes him within a day of the 70,000 milestone. Steve does a Cambridgeshire loop and a relatively early finish for 170 miles. He is currently around 1,100 miles below the Godwin line on his reboot and 10,500 miles down for his 2015 attempt.


red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #963 on: December 13, 2015, 11:02:24 am »
Day 346 / 127: Kurt flies though the 70,000 mile mark as he returns to doing Flatwood Park loops with plenty of supporters helping him complete 222 miles for the day. Steve first heads SW to Oxfordshire before reversing to ride with the wind. Plans for a long day are cut short by stomach problems at Thetford Forest, nevertheless he manages 199 miles by midnight.


αdαmsκι

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Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #964 on: December 13, 2015, 11:13:59 am »
Once Kurt has finished the hamr an updated version of his heatmap could make a cool framed picture to hang on a wall.
What on earth am I doing here on this beautiful day?! This is the only life I've got!!

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Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #965 on: December 13, 2015, 01:11:57 pm »
I'd be happy chipping in some crowdfunding to send one to Kurt, too.

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #966 on: December 14, 2015, 07:38:40 am »
Kurt's roads more travelled



And a high resolution version for spotting those hamster wheels.

Draco !!!!  :o

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #967 on: December 14, 2015, 11:40:50 pm »
Day 347 / 128: A fast day for Kurt as he rides with with a couple of speedy groups around Flatwood Park in the morning. The wind slows things down a little in the afternoon, but he still manages 235 miles by the end of the day and finally overtakes Tommy's like-for-like total. He has now ridden further in 338 days than anyone else. Ever.

Steve struggles after a night kipping a church doorway with stomach troubles. He heads for Norwich from Thetford Forest and then makes the journey home while battling with sleep deprivation for a 24 hour total of 168 miles.


Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #968 on: December 15, 2015, 07:39:01 pm »
Jo   how many miles below the Godwin Line is he now.  Last time was 1100  ish I think. Roughly what mileage has he averaged in last two weeks with very mild  (and seemingly continuing to be ) weather.
 ???

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #969 on: December 15, 2015, 10:14:39 pm »
From Strava and adding it up in my head I make it he has averaged 155 miles a da since Nov 30th. Making a loss of 960 in 2 weeks and a bit. My maths could be wrong.
Edit. My maths is wrong it is 162 per day for a loss of 704 to Godwin

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #970 on: December 15, 2015, 10:17:28 pm »
Day 348 / 129: More loops of Flatwood Park for Kurt...and then some more loops. As he smells the finish line, Kurt manages 238 miles, lifting him to around 940 above the Godwin line. In contrast, with continuing grey wintery weather, Steve  struggles with sleep deprivation brought on by his unscheduled overnight stop to complete a Northants loop for 140 miles. This leaves him just over 1200 miles below the Godwin line.


Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #971 on: December 15, 2015, 10:33:48 pm »
Freya and Jo - many thanks to both of you. 

red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #972 on: December 16, 2015, 08:36:46 am »
Day 349 / 130: Kurt continues to increase his daily distances with a formidable 254 fast miles of Flatwood Park loops largely accompanied by John and Jacquie Schlitter on recumbents. He is approaching 1000 miles above the Godwin line. Steve fits in a doctor's appointment and sleep recovery into a shorter 116 mile day of riding down to Cirencester. He is currently 1300 miles below the Godwin line.


red marley

Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #973 on: December 17, 2015, 05:31:37 pm »
Day 350 / 131: Kurt has a 'recovery' day around Flatwood Park, mostly riding solo. His 209 mile day puts him approximately 1000 miles above Godwin's average pace. Steve, still not quite well, rides back from Cirencester through MK continuing NE until he hits Peterborough at which point he heads back home for 175 miles.


Re: Visualizing the OYTT
« Reply #974 on: December 17, 2015, 08:49:06 pm »
Day 350 / 131: Kurt has a 'recovery' day around Flatwood Park, mostly riding solo. His 209 mile day puts him approximately 1000 miles above Godwin's average pace.

Jo, what data do you use?
It does not differ much, but the UMCA's results suggest that Kurt has ridden a bit less so that he is 923 miles above Godwin's average pace. Kurt's website (which seems to rely on garmin connect values that slightly deviate from Strava) returns approximately the same value (~920miles ahead)  (http://www.tarzanrides.com/resources/projection.pdf)