In this blog, I’m going to show you how to create well sticks as a layer in your map chart visualization. The only table that you will need are your well headers that has both surface and bottom hole locations.
How many games should your NFL team have won this season? Everyone knows a lucky bounce here and a bad call there can have a significant impact on the win-loss bottom line. Hard core fans of Sports Analytics would recognize this factor as the driver behind Pythagorean Win Totals, a statistic derived to measure true performance. Today, we are going to look to see if we can beat Pythagorean Win Totals as a predictor for how many games a team won in a certain season. IE, how many games should your team have won.
Spoiler: we can make a better predictor, but in a way that makes us re-evaluate our understanding of Pythagorean Win Totals.
If you simply want to know how many games your team should have won, you can go straight to our Spotfire Template. But, for Football Outsiders fans or those more interested in what makes up wins and losses, read on.
- Are you constantly updating pivot transformation when column names change?
- Do you use an interactive workflow that involves selecting columns from a property control, which then breaks your pivot transformation?
- Would you like to make your workflow more dynamic?
- Are you working with a team that shares DXPs amongst team members?
- Do your TERR data functions require CRAN packages to be installed?
- Are you worried your teammates won’t be able to run your data function(s)?
We interrupt this analytically, data focused blog to attempt a little tug at the heart strings. After all, Ruths.ai is a Houston proud company, and we all went through Hurricane Harvey and the subsequent Astros World Series run that brought the city together. While this article might not delve into analytics, its subject–the 2017 World Series Champion Houston Astros–certainly serves as a model for how an analytically focused enterprise should run.
This article first appeared Friday, November 17 at Astros County, written by myself, our resident Astros fanatic.