The last of the ENSO charts.
This is how conventional tidal prediction is done:
Note how well it does in extrapolating a projection from a training interval.
This is an ENSO model fit to SOI data using an analytical solution to Navier-Stokes. The same algorithm is used to solve for the optimal forcing as in the tidal analysis solution above, but applying the annual solar cycle and monthly/fortnightly lunar cycles instead of the diurnal and semi-diurnal cycle.
The time scale transitions from a daily modulation to a much longer modulation due to the long-period tidal factors being invoked.
Next is an expanded view, with the correlation coefficient of 0.73:
This is a fit trained on the 1880-1950 interval (CC=0.76) and cross-validated on the post-1950 data
This is a fit trained on the post-1950 interval (CC=0.77) and cross-validated on the 1880-1950 data
Like conventional tidal prediction, very little over-fitting is observed. Most of what is considered noise in the SOI data is actually the tidal forcing signal. Not much more to say, except for others to refine.
Thanks to Kevin and Keith for all their help, which will be remembered.
2 thoughts on “Last post on ENSO”
That’s why this is the last post. Only 4 cycles reproduce the entire range of SOI (that supposedly noise index), given any training interval
this interval from 1900-1920 overfits to a CC of 0.93
this training interval 1950-2015.5 has a CC of almost 0.82
Pingback: ESSOAr repository | context/Earth