As you know I was sofar mostly handcrafting the images in javascript (see above) but that took quite long. So my daughter recommended me to use Julia with Juno and Atom instead. She hadn't found the time to work much with it, but apriori it looked good to her. So well. So I tried. And to make it short: Julia's documentation is not very didactive -mildly put. Julia is still under development so no wonder....but I think one should caution non software experts like me about that.

After exchanging tons of emails with Tim (who was e.g. on his usual weekly 7 hour train ride back from munich) with questions like "where is the description of how to use RGB hexcodes"? while staring at sentences like: "The storage order is 0xAARRGGBB, where RR means the red channel, GG means the green, and BB means the blue. AA is ignored for RGB24; there is also an ARGB32, for which that byte represents alpha." until Tim wrote back that unlike in CSS one doesn't use a # to decode RGB hexadecimals, but 0x....
I finally ended up with a not really satisfying visualization.

So in the end Tim jumped in when he came home last night, rewrote everything quickly and made a nice visualization app with Atom and Julia. So here now the results of the two Oxygen Lines which can be downloaded at the ultraviolett measurements at the extreme ultraviolett variability experiment .

Here the O III Line I was talking about above:


and here the O IV


I.e. the O IV Line looks strange in 2016. It looks a bit as if the instrument(s) have been regauged a couple of times, because
of soaring values. Anyways both lines display a rise in oxygen since 2010 and both lines display strange behaviour in the last one/two/three years. The O III Line rises from around 2.5 to 3 mikroW/m^2, so thats an addition of about 20% while the O IV line starts in 2010 at around 22 mikroW/m^2 and you can see below yourself how it ends in 2017 at 32 mikroW/m^2, which would be roughly an additional 50% of the values in 2010. It should also be said that the peaks in the O IV data do not exceed 0.0439999997616 W/M^2, i.e. those peaks are not apriori some bullshit values.

Here the NIST Orbitals for the 554 line.

Here a Zoom into the O IV line: