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Dataset ready for Time Series. Every record is a month, containing the milk production in that month, and the average production per day
Dataset title Monthly milk production: pounds per cow. Jan 62 – Dec 75
Last updated 1 Feb 2014, 19:52
Last updated by source 20 Jun 2012
Provider Time Series Data Library
Provider source Cryer (1986)
Source URL Milk Production
Units Pounds per cow
Dataset metrics 168 fact values in 1 timeseries.
Time granularity Month
Time range Jan 1962 – Dec 1975
License Default open license
This data release is licensed as follows: You may copy and redistribute the data. You may make derivative works from the data. You may use the data for commercial purposes. You may not sublicense the data when redistributing it. You may not redistribute the data under a different license. Source attribution on any use of this data: Must refer source.
Agriculture, Source: Cryer (1986), in file: data/milk, Description: Monthly milk production: pounds per cow. Jan 62 – Dec 75
Fires in Spain
Chocolate is one of the most popular candies in the world. Each year, residents of the United States collectively eat more than 2.8 billions pounds. However, not all chocolate bars are created equal! This dataset contains expert ratings of over 1,700 individual chocolate bars, along with information on their regional origin, percentage of cocoa, the variety of chocolate bean used and where the beans were grown.
- 5 = Elite (Transcending beyond the ordinary limits)
- 4 = Premium (Superior flavor development, character and style)
- 3 = Satisfactory(3.0) to praiseworthy(3.75) (well made with special qualities)
- 2 = Disappointing (Passable but contains at least one significant flaw)
- 1 = Unpleasant (mostly unpalatable)
Each chocolate is evaluated from a combination of both objective qualities and subjective interpretation. A rating here only represents an experience with one bar from one batch. Batch numbers, vintages and review dates are included in the database when known.
The database is narrowly focused on plain dark chocolate with an aim of appreciating the flavors of the cacao when made into chocolate. The ratings do not reflect health benefits, social missions, or organic status.
Flavor is the most important component of the Flavors of Cacao ratings. Diversity, balance, intensity and purity of flavors are all considered. It is possible for a straight forward single note chocolate to rate as high as a complex flavor profile that changes throughout. Genetics, terroir, post harvest techniques, processing and storage can all be discussed when considering the flavor component.
Texture has a great impact on the overall experience and it is also possible for texture related issues to impact flavor. It is a good way to evaluate the makers vision, attention to detail and level of proficiency.
Aftermelt is the experience after the chocolate has melted. Higher quality chocolate will linger and be long lasting and enjoyable. Since the aftermelt is the last impression you get from the chocolate, it receives equal importance in the overall rating.
Overall Opinion is really where the ratings reflect a subjective opinion. Ideally it is my evaluation of whether or not the components above worked together and an opinion on the flavor development, character and style. It is also here where each chocolate can usually be summarized by the most prominent impressions that you would remember about each chocolate.
These ratings were compiled by Brady Brelinski, Founding Member of the Manhattan Chocolate Society. For up-to-date information, as well as additional content (including interviews with craft chocolate makers), please see his website: Flavors of Cacao
Over 1.5 billions pounds of pumpkin are grown annually in the United States. Where are they sold, and for how much?
This dataset contains prices for which pumpkins were sold at selected U.S. cities’ terminal markets. Prices are differentiated by the commodities’ growing origin, variety, size, package and grade.
This dataset contains terminal market prices for different pumpkin crops in 13 cities in the United States from September 24, 2016 to September 30, 2017.
- Atlanta, GA
- Baltimore, MD
- Boston, MA
- Chicago, IL
- Columbia, SC
- Dallas, TX
- Detroit, MI
- Los Angeles, CA
- Miami, FL
- New York, NY
- Philadelphia, PA
- San Francisco, CA
- Saint Louis, MO
Data for each city includes the following columns (although not all information is available for every city)
- Commodity Name: Always pumpkin, since this is a pumpkin-only dataset
- City Name: City where the pumpkin was sold
- Sub Variety
- Grade: In the US, usually only canned pumpkin is graded
- Date: Date of sale (rounded up to the nearest Saturday)
- Low Price
- High Price
- Mostly Low
- Mostly High
- Origin: Where the pumpkins were grown
- Origin District
- Item Size
- Unit of Sale
- Repack: Whether the pumpkin has been repackaged before sale
- Trans Mode
This dataset is based on Specialty Crops Terminal Markets Standard Reports distributed by the United States Department of Agriculture. This data is in the public domain.
Ozone level dataset. Original source and fields description in: UCI Repository of Machine Learning Databases and Domain Theories
Historical daily snowfall data in Whistler, BC, Canada over the period July 1 1972 to December 31 2009.
The goal is to get the total snow on ground based on the month, Max & Min temp and the total rain.
These data record the level of atmospheric ozone concentration from eight daily meteorological measurements made in the Los Angeles basin in 1976. Although measurements were made every day that year, some observations were missing; here we have the 330 complete cases. The response, referred to as ozone, is actually the log of the daily maximum of the hourly-average ozone concentrations in Upland, California.
Detailed variable names:
Upland Maximum Ozone
vh : Vandenberg 500 mb Height
wind : Wind Speed (mph)
humidity : Humidity (%)
temp : Sandburg AFB Temperature
ibh : Inversion Base Height
dpg : Daggot Pressure Gradient
ibt : Inversion Base Temperature
vis : Visibility (miles)
doy : Day of the Year
New York Air Quality Measurements
Capture results of mosquitoes from various locations in Edmonton. These collections are from standard New Jersey light traps that are commonly used to record changes in abundance of mosquitoes before and after control campaigns and to compare seasonal and annual fluctuations in population. Since not all mosquito species are attracted equally to light traps, the City uses a variety of other trapping and survey methods (with their own limitations) to monitor mosquitoes. Not all trap collection sites are factored into the historical averages. Some data can be incomplete due to trap failure. Some trap locations change over time. Trap collections reflect, not absolute population levels, but mosquito activity, which is influenced by changing environmental conditions (temperature, humidity, wind, etc.). The weekly averages do not include any male mosquitoes or any females of species that do not typically bite people. Each data set reflects the mosquito activity of the week previous to the collection date.