Additional Info: Relative search volume (not absolute numbers)
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Google searches for 'how much wood can a woodchuck chuck' correlates with...
|The number of labor relations specialists in Iowa
|Popularity of the 'whip nae nae' meme
|Votes for Republican Senators in Connecticut
|Kerosene used in Venezuela
|The number of dietitians and nutritionists in Alaska
|Votes for Democratic Senators in New York
|The number of skincare specialists in Hawaii
|The number of art directors in Louisiana
|The number of actuaries in Washington
|The number of movies Dwayne Johnson appeared in
Google searches for 'how much wood can a woodchuck chuck' also correlates with...
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You caught me! While it would be intuitive to sort only by "correlation," I have a big, weird database. If I sort only by correlation, often all the top results are from some one or two very large datasets (like the weather or labor statistics), and it overwhelms the page.
I can't show you *all* the correlations, because my database would get too large and this page would take a very long time to load. Instead I opt to show you a subset, and I sort them by a magic system score. It starts with the correlation, but penalizes variables that repeat from the same dataset. (It also gives a bonus to variables I happen to find interesting.)