Zephyrhills dating

[ Fatal(1) ] [ 03/21/2020 ] Cessna 310, Charleston/ SC

2020.04.10 06:03 assessment_bot [ Fatal(1) ] [ 03/21/2020 ] Cessna 310, Charleston/ SC

On March 21, 2020, about 1859 eastern daylight time, a Cessna 310I, N8080M, was substantially damaged when it was involved in an accident in Charleston, South Carolina. The pilot was fatally injured. The airplane was operated as a Title 14 Code of Federal Regulations Part 91 personal flight.
On March 18, 2020, the pilot departed Zephyrhills Municipal Airport (ZPH), Zephyrhills, Florida and landed at South Jersey Regional Airport (VAY), Mount Holly, New Jersey, about 2030. The airplane remained on the ramp until March 21, 2020, when the pilot departed VAY for ZPH. The pilot landed at Rocky Mount-Wilson Regional Airport (RWI), Rocky Mount, North Carolina about 1630 for fuel and then continued the flight to ZPH on an instrument flight rules flight plan.
A review of preliminary air traffic control communications and radar data revealed that, about 1852, the airplane was en route to ZPH at an altitude of about 8,000 ft mean sea level (msl). About that time, the pilot told Charleston approach that the airplane was experiencing a loss of engine power and he needed to land immediately at the nearest airport. The Charleston approach controller gave him vectors to Charleston Executive Airport (JZI), and then asked the pilot which engine he was having problems with. The pilot told him "should be my left but having problems with both engines." The Charleston approach controller provided vectors to the pilot for runway 9 at JZI and radar contact with the airplane was lost about 1/4-mile northwest of the approach end for runway 9 about 1859.
A witness in the Charleston area stated he was on his patio when the airplane flew directly overhead. He said it sounded like "the engine was revving fast to slow as if it was having fuel problems." He said the airplane sputtered on and off for 15-20 seconds and then he could no longer hear the airplane.
Another witness stated he was in his backyard when the airplane flew over and sounded like it was having issues. It "seemed to stall and then rev back up" several times, as if the airplane "was running out of fuel."
Examination of the wreckage by a Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) inspector revealed that the airplane was inverted, and fuel was on the ground around the airplane. The fuel was consistent with 100 low lead aviation fuel.
Examination of the wreckage by a National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) investigator revealed that both wings were fractured off by impact forces with the trees. Both the main and auxiliary fuel tanks were breached. The fuel selector valves were in the auxiliary fuel tank position. The airplane was equipped with Garmin GTN-750 and G500 multi-function display units, which were removed and sent to the NTSB Vehicle Recorders laboratory for data download.
The wreckage was retained for further examination.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20200322X70700 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: ERA20LA132
Event Date: 03/21/2020 Location: Charleston, SC Country: United States
Latitude: 32.708056 Longitude: -80.015556 Airport Code: JZI
Airport Name: Charleston Executive Injury Severity: Fatal(1) Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: N8080M Make: Cessna
Model: 310 Amateur Built: No Number of Engines: 2
Engine Type: Reciprocating FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries: 1
Total Serious Injuries: Total Minor Injuries: Total Uninjured:
Weather Condition: VMC Broad Phase of Flight: Report Status: Preliminary
Publication Date: 04/08/2020
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20200322X70700
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2019.11.12 15:57 ARENA795 www.skydivecity.com

Date: 11th August 2001 Jump # 1; Location: Skydive City, Zephyrhills, FL; Aircraft: Twin Otter; Equip. : SET 400; Altitude 13500 foot; FF Time : 60s; Wind 5mph; Target O; Comments" Good job. Jumped Out, Pulled the cord, Didn't die; Yahoo!"
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2019.10.22 06:00 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 09/23/2019 ] Vans RV 6, Lakeland/ FL

On September 23, 2019, about 1157 eastern daylight time, an experimental amateur-built Vans RV-6, N12033, sustained substantial damage when it impacted trees and terrain while on approach to South Lakeland Airport (X49) Lakeland, Florida. The airline transport pilot received serious injuries while the passenger was uninjured. The airplane was privately owned and operated under the provisions of Title 14 Code of Federal Regulations Part 91. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed, and no flight plan was filed for the personal flight, which departed Zephyrhills Municipal Airport (ZPH), Zephyrhills, Florida about 1135.
The pilot departed ZPH around 1135 for a flight to X49 to conduct a few take-off and landings with a passenger. While on approach to runway 32 the airplane drifted to the left, then impacted trees and terrain about halfway down the runway. A post-accident examination of the airplane by a Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) inspector revealed an undetermined amount of fuel in the right fuel tank, and no fuel in the left fuel tank, which was breached. Flight control continuity was confirmed for all primary flight controls from the control surface to the cockpit controls.
According to FAA airman records, the pilot held an airline transport pilot certificate with a rating for airplane multi-engine land, and commercial pilot privileges for airplane single-engine land. In addition, he held a flight instructor certificate with ratings for airplane multi-engine, airplane single-engine, and instrument airplane. He was issued a BasicMed certificate on March 5, 2018. The weather conditions reported about 1150 at LAL, about 4.3 miles northeast of the accident site, included visibility 10 statute miles, broken clouds at 3,700 ft above ground level, wind from 080 at 9 knots, temperature 28C, dew point 19C, and a barometric altimeter setting of 30.06 inches of mercury.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20190923X24629 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: ERA19TA277
Event Date: 09/23/2019 Location: Lakeland, FL Country: United States
Latitude: 27.931389 Longitude: -82.043333 Airport Code: X49
Airport Name: South Lakeland Airport Injury Severity: Non-Fatal Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: N12033 Make: Vans
Model: RV 6 Amateur Built: Yes Number of Engines: 1
Engine Type: Reciprocating FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries: 1 Total Minor Injuries: Total Uninjured: 1
Weather Condition: Broad Phase of Flight: LANDING Report Status: Preliminary
Publication Date: 10/18/2019
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20190923X24629
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2019.01.11 04:16 MastaJam21 A couple questions for the community.

First question, does anybody know if there is a Kansas City Chiefs bar in the area? I am from KC and would like to watch the playoff game with some fellow fans. I googled it but the info was a bit dated. I am in Zephyrhills but willing to drive.
Second question, I want to offload my Magic card collection. I dont really have the time or money for it anymore and they are just collecting dust. I am looking for somewhere that will give me a fair price. I dont have anything worth a ton but maybe $70 worth at least. I also like to support the mom and pop comic and card stores if there are any.
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2018.11.08 14:48 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 10/15/2018 ] HARGROVE HUMMEL ULTRA CRUISER, Zephyrhills/ FL

On October 15, 2018, about 1416 eastern daylight time, a privately owned and operated experimental, amateur-built Hummel-Ultra Cruiser Plus, N245AP, collided with trees near Zephyrhills, Florida. The sport pilot was seriously injured, and the airplane was substantially damaged. The airplane was being operated under the provisions of tTitle 14 Code of Federal Regulations Part 91 as a personal flight. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed at the time and no flight plan was filed for the local flight that originated about 16 minutes earlier from the Zephyrhills Municipal Airport (ZPH), Zephyrhills, Florida, about 1400.
The pilot stated that the flight departed to the north with about 8 gallons of fuel, and climbed to 1,000 feet mean sea level (msl), and then turned onto the crosswind leg of the airport traffic pattern. He climbed to 2,000 feet msl, and while flying at that altitude with the engine rpm at 3,400, the mixture control full rich, and the auxiliary fuel pump on, the engine sputtered then experienced a total loss of powerquit . Attempts to restore power were unsuccessful. He located and maneuvered for a forced landing to a field, but allowed the airplane to slow too much, which resulteding in an inadvertent stall. The airplane impacted a tree then the ground before coming to rest upright in a nose-low attitude.
Postaccident Initial examination of the airplane at the accident site revealed each fuel shutoff valve was in the "on" position. Further examination of the airplane was pending its recovery from the accident siteThe pilot/airplane owner plans to recover the airplane for further examination of the airframe and engine.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20181015X52650 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: ERA19LA014
Event Date: 10/15/2018 Location: Zephyrhills, FL Country: United States
Latitude: 28.260833 Longitude: -82.210556 Airport Code: ZPH
Airport Name: Zephyrhills Injury Severity: Non-Fatal Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: N245AP Make: HARGROVE
Model: HUMMEL ULTRA CRUISER Amateur Built: Yes Number of Engines: 1
Engine Type: FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries: 1 Total Minor Injuries: Total Uninjured:
Weather Condition: VMC Broad Phase of Flight: Report Status: Preliminary
Publication Date: 11/06/2018
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20181015X52650
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2018.03.16 13:52 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 02/23/2018 ] STEARMAN B75, Zephryhills/ FL

On February 23, 2018, about 1415 eastern standard time, a Boeing B75N1 Stearman, N62438, was substantially damaged during forced landing, after it experienced a total loss of engine power during approach to Zephyrhills Municipal Airport (ZPH), Zephyrhills, Florida. The certificated commercial pilot was not injured, and the passenger received minor injuries. The airplane was registered to and operated by a private individual under the provisions of Title 14 Code of Federal Regulations Part 91 as a personal flight. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed, and no flight plan had been filed for the flight that departed Leesburg International Airport (LEE), Leesburg, Florida, at 1330.
The pilot reported that after checking to see if any aircraft were in the traffic pattern, he radioed that he was on a "straight-in" approach to runway 23. He said that the airplane was on the final approach leg of the traffic pattern about a 1/4 mile from the runway at an altitude of 1,500 ft above ground level when the engine began to "sputter" and then "quit." He attempted perform a forced landing on a road; however, just before touchdown the airplane's right wing collided with a traffic light pole. The airplane immediately descended and collided with the ground.
Initial examination of the airplane by a Federal Aviation Administration inspector revealed that the engine separated from the airframe. In addition, the right wing was separated from the fuselage. The airplane was recovered and retained for further examination.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20180223X55649 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: ERA18LA086
Event Date: 02/23/2018 Location: Zephryhills, FL Country: United States
Latitude: 28.228056 Longitude: -82.156111 Airport Code: ZPH
Airport Name: ZEPHYRHILLS MUNI Injury Severity: Non-Fatal Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: N62438 Make: STEARMAN
Model: B75 Amateur Built: No Number of Engines: 1
Engine Type: Reciprocating FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries: Total Minor Injuries: 1 Total Uninjured: 1
Weather Condition: VMC Broad Phase of Flight: APPROACH Report Status: Preliminary
Publication Date: 03/15/2018
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20180223X55649
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2017.12.05 22:21 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 11/19/2017 ] ROCKWELL INTERNATIONAL 112A, Clearwater/ FL

On November 19, 2017, about 1030 eastern standard time, a Rockwell International 112A airplane, N1401J, impacted trees during a forced landing on a city street about one mile northeast of Clearwater Air Park (KCLW), St. Petersburg, Florida, following a total loss of engine power. The private pilot and sole passenger sustained no injuries and the airplane was substantially damaged. The flight was being operated as a 14 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) Part 91 visual flight rules personal flight. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed and no flight plan was filed. The flight departed Zephyrhills Airport (KZPH), Zephyrhills, Florida about 1008 for the roughly 35 nautical mile flight to KCLW.
According to the pilot, prior to departing KZPH, he added about 30 gallons of fuel to the airplane, which filled the left fuel tank completely and the right tank was about 7/8 full. He performed a walk-around inspection, but did not sump the fuel system for contaminants prior to departure. The roughly 20-minute flight was conducted with the fuel selector on the left tank. When descending through 1,200 ft msl, the pilot conducted the before landing checklist, which included increasing the mixture to full rich, turning on the auxiliary fuel pump and switching the fuel selector to the "BOTH" position. He then reduced the throttle to slow the aircraft and felt "slight resistance" on the throttle lever. About 10 seconds after switching the fuel selector, he began to lose airspeed faster than anticipated. When he looked at the fuel flow indicator, he saw it slowly transition from 8 gallons per hour to zero and the engine subsequently lost all power. He placed the fuel selector back to the left fuel tank, but the engine would not restart. During the forced landing, the airplane impacted a tree in the median of a 4-lane street prior to impacting and coming to rest in a stand of trees adjacent to the roadway.
Video footage captured the airplane as it approached the roadway as well as the final impact. The initial impact with the tree in the median was not captured. The video depicts the airplane in a controlled, level descent. Due to the quality of the video, propeller rotation could not be determined.
The closest official weather observation station is St. Petersburg Airport (KPIE), St. Petersburg, Florida, which is located about 6 miles southeast of the accident site. At 0953, a METAR was reporting, in part, wind 230 at 11 knots; visibility 10 statute miles; clouds and ceiling clear; temperature 79 F; dew point 64 F; altimeter 29.95 inches of Mercury.
The airplane was equipped with a Lycoming Engines IO-360 series engine. A detail engine and airframe examination is pending.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20171119X05046 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: ANC18LA010
Event Date: 11/19/2017 Location: Clearwater, FL Country: United States
Latitude: 27.983056 Longitude: -82.763056 Airport Code: CLW
Airport Name: CLEARWATER AIR PARK Injury Severity: Non-Fatal Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: N1401J Make: ROCKWELL INTERNATIONAL
Model: 112A Amateur Built: No Number of Engines: 1
Engine Type: Reciprocating FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries: Total Minor Injuries: Total Uninjured: 2
Weather Condition: VMC Broad Phase of Flight: APPROACH Report Status: Preliminary
Publication Date: 12/04/2017
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20171119X05046
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2016.09.22 02:05 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 01/16/2016 ] TUCKER MITCHEL C H 13 , Zephyrhills/ FL

Event Id: 20160203X31618
Investigation Type: Accident
Accident Number: ERA16CA102
Event Date: 01/16/2016
Location: Zephyrhills, FL
Country: United States
Latitude: 28.230556
Longitude: -82.161111
Airport Code: ZPH
Airport Name: ZEPHYRHILLS MUNI
Injury Severity: Non-Fatal
Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Helicopter
Registration Number: N9669
Make: TUCKER MITCHEL C
Model: H 13
Amateur Built: Yes
Number of Engines: 1
Engine Type: Reciprocating
FAR Description: Part 91: General Aviation
Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Personal
Air Carrier:
Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries:
Total Minor Injuries:
Total Uninjured: 1
Weather Condition: VMC
Broad Phase of Flight: STANDING
Report Status: Probable Cause
Publication Date: 03/14/2016
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20160203X31618
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2016.05.12 22:03 tabledresser [Table] IAmA: We’re the Florida reporters who found that cops showed up to Walmart more than anywhere else -- and taxpayers footed the bill. We packaged the story like a retro computer. Ask us anything!

Verified? (This bot cannot verify AMAs just yet)
Date: 2016-05-12
Link to submission (Has self-text)
Questions Answers
"Many individual supercenters attracted more calls than the much larger WestShore Plaza mall." -- do you believe this is because the mall has it's own security and the supercenters do not? -- The real question here... do you believe this is a local/regional problem or a national corporate policy issue? I see the article mentioned there were 53 Walmart locations. But were the calls spread pretty evenly across the supercenters? I do believe that mall cops are part of reason. As to your second question, here's the result of a query I just ran on the database we built. I should preface this by saying, I am not 100% certain that this is every supercenter in the area but it is at least most of them.
County Agency Location Number of calls --- --- --- --- hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 2701 E Fletcher Ave Tampa FL 33612 937 pinellas Pinellas Park Police Department 8001 Us Highway 19 N Pinellas Park FL 33781 712 hillsborough Tampa Police Department 1505 N Dale Mabry Hwy Tampa FL 33607 697 pinellas Pinellas County Sheriff Office 3801 Tampa Rd Oldsmar FL 34677 658 pasco Pasco County Sheriff Office 12610 Us Highway 19 Hudson FL 34667 647 hillsborough Plant City Police Department 2602 James L Redman Pkwy Plant City FL 33566 623 pinellas St Petersburg Police Department 201 34Th St N St Petersburg FL 33713 586 pasco Zephyrhills Police Department 7631 Gall Blvd Zephyrhills FL 33541 566 hernando Hernando County Sheriff Office 13300 Cortez Blvd Brooksville FL 34613 563 hillsborough Tampa Police Department 19910 Bruce B Downs Blvd Tampa FL 33647 531 hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 1110 Causeway Blvd Brandon FL 33511 519 hernando Hernando County Sheriff Office 1485 Commercial Way Spring Hill FL 34606 517 hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 9205 Gibsonton Dr Gibsonton FL 33534 513 hernando Brooksville Police Department 7305 Broad St Brooksville FL 34601 487 hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 8220 N Dale Mabry Hwy Tampa FL 33614 482 pasco Port Richey Police Department 8701 Us Highway 19 Port Richey FL 34668 459 hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 6192 Gunn Hwy Tampa FL 33625 447 pinellas Largo Police Department 2677 Roosevelt Boulevard Largo FL 33760 428 pinellas St Petersburg Police Department 3501 34Th St S St Petersburg FL 33711 428 pasco Pasco County Sheriff Office 8745 State Road 54 New Port Richey FL 34655 405 pinellas Clearwater Police Department 23106 Us Highway 19 N Clearwater FL 33765 392 hillsborough Hillsborough County Sheriff Office 4928 State Road 674 Wimauma FL 33598 386 pinellas Pinellas County Sheriff Office 35404 Us Highway 19 N Palm Harbor FL 34684 274 hillsborough Tampa Police Department 4302 W Gandy Blvd Tampa FL 33611 214 pasco Pasco County Sheriff Office 1575 Land O Lakes Blvd Lutz FL 33549 202 pinellas Tarpon Springs Police Department 41232 Us Hwy 19 N Tarpon Springs FL 34689 192 pinellas Pinellas County Sheriff Office 10237 Bay Pines Blvd St Petersburg FL 33708 173 pasco Pasco County Sheriff Office 28500 State Road 54 Wesley Chapel FL 33543 111 pinellas Largo Police Department 990 Missouri Ave N Largo FL 33770 91 pasco Pasco County Sheriff Office 7631 Gall Blvd Zephyrhills FL 33541 5 * These numbers exclude directed patrols and calls we deemed should be excluded according to our About the reporting section in the article.
I'm not sure that you can draw conclusions from the data provieded. That is the main problem with 'big data'. There are two types of statistics drawn from big data: inferential and predictive. I don't think we can draw a causal relationship between calls for service and Walmart, but we can perhaps predict that future calls for service will come from Walmart. What raw data did you get from the various law enforcement agencies, and do you have it in a repository so that others may analyze the data? I totally get what you're saying about drawing conclusions from big, messy data. We ended up gathering about 30k police call records to Walmart as PDFs (never again). We also have another 300k calls from agencies that gave us all CFS. Of the 30k to Walmart we very deliberately took care not to double count calls (say someone gets popped for shoplifting and it turns out they have a warrant -- in most CAD systems, that's two calls) which led to us publishing the less sensational, but more accurate, 16,800 calls number.
But anyway, more onto your point, I think you're right, we couldn't have run the story if we had just analyzed police calls to Walmart. A huge part of the story was getting the context for our numbers - How often are police at similar retailers? How much of a city's tax base is paid by Walmart? Why is it that people steal from Walmart so often but not Target? It's the whole package that makes the data reliable, not just the data itself.
How did the graphics happen? They are freaking amazing. I'm computer challenged (except when it comes to certain websites [you know what I mean]) so I have no idea how any of that stuff works but can you tell how the graphics go from idea to fruition? Thank you so much for the kind words!
We were tossing around a few ideas for the intro graphic and settled on the idea of creating a police dispatch computer with the calls just flowing in. The aesthetic was totally influenced by the Fallout 4 computer terminals ;)
Once we had the idea for the intro, it just seemed appropriate to do the rest of the graphics in a similar style. Big shoutout to Martin Frobisher for taking my crappy d3 code and polishing it til it shone!
I tell you what's interesting to me. Newspapers have this old stuffy reputation, like a decidedly uncool rep that old white people run the thing and are always buying khaki's on sale at JC Penny or whatever, but this is kind of a young and fun thing that plays with the idea of narrative and storytelling in a really unique and kinda new way. Did you get any push back from the old guys in the ivory towers when you told them you wanted to do this graphic? Also, I understand if one of them is looking over your shoulder going "what's reddit," and "I love the smell of fresh newsprint in the morning" that you have to be a bit diplomatic, but honestly, how many people at the the paper know how to do that besides Eli? It's not like that at all. The higher ups here are all super supportive of trying to engage today's audience. In fact, there are folks that come to the data team constantly asking for cool graphics and special treatments for stories. We have 7 folks right now on our Data Team and we often have to turn down requests for web native content because we just don't have enough people to do it right now. Speaking of which, we're hiring :)
I've loved what the Times has done with graphics and special treatment for stories. Is anyone else in Florida doing this kind of thing? You know, off the top of my head I can't think of anything specifically but that's not to say that there aren't. I know the Orlando Sentinal has a data/graphics team, I'm sure the Miami Herald does as well. Probably something in Jacksonville. There are also various freelance developereporters I've met in the area. But I think we are one of, if not thee, largest data teams in Florida.
Why was the story packaged like a retro computer? Old computers don't seem to have much to do with police being called to Walmart. The idea was to recreate an old-school police dispatch screen. I started working on the web graphics back in November so I can neither confirm nor deny that there may have been some Fallout 4 influence there ...
Why did you package the story like a retro computer? Your AMA sounded interesting but after 3 seconds of your website I clicked the back button. There's a skip button right there. It is literally the first thing that pops up on your screen.
That brings up a follow up question for me. How much has reporting changed or how much does formatting for mobile or online change reporting from years ago. If you had more real estate would you have added anything? I wouldn't say it has changed the reporting per se because the Times has been doing awesome work for decades. But moving into a the digital age, it is super important that we meet our readers where they spend most of their time - on mobile.
The chart above was the only graphic that got cut -- usually there are smart ways to deal with the smaller screen sizes on mobile. The issue with the above chart was that it did some cool animating transitions when you clicked on it and those were a little too processor intensive for mobile devices. Here's a gif of the transition.
Ohhh sort of like Ipsum Lorum... when doing layout work. Exactly!
Last updated: 2016-05-12 20:03 UTC Next update: 2016-05-12 20:13 UTC
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