Weather visualization demonstrates our vision
of data presentation
Ken Sinclair, Publisher
This excellent demonstration visualization of
weather data points to our future as to how we organize and present our
complex building automation data simply.
You can now get in-depth weather reports for any location on earth and
any time of year. The report aims to answer basic questions such as
"what is the weather like on a typical day". This is useful if you're
for example planning a trip and would like to know what to expect from
the weather where you're there.
Simply select the appropriate date using the controls at the top of the page, and soon the report will appear just above.
This feature is still very much in beta, and we'd love to get your
feedback on it (link below). Yes, we do plan to add printable graphs to
Our April issue is coming to you from Melbourne, Australia so check out
the below link and then try pointing it at your own weather location by
entering it in the search box at the top of the page
WeatherSpark is a website dedicated to making in-depth weather information easily accessible.
The team behind WeatherSpark is:
Born and raised in Sweden, Jacob has lived in the San Francisco Bay
Area since 2001. He holds a Master's in Electrical Engineering and
Applied Physics from Linkoping Insitute of Technology, one year of
which was spent on a scholarship at Stanford University.
Jacob worked as a software engineer at Rosum Inc (now defunct), a
geolocation startup in 2001/2002, then moved on to Trimble Navigation,
first as a software engineer and subsequently software manager. After
four and half years there he teamed up with James Diebel and started
building websites like this one.
Born and raised in Wisconsin, James has lived in the San Francisco Bay
Area since 2003. He holds a bachelor's degree in Engineering Mechanics
and Astronautics, and Mathematics from University of Wisconsin, and a
Ph.D. in Aeronautics and Astronautics from Stanford University (though
he may be the most computer science oriented rocket scientist around).
During his tenure at Stanford he teamed up with Jacob Norda and has been working on internet businesses ever since.
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