The problem is that my posts on the subject have begged disbelief. You see, the scientific literature is not clear on the matter, and not even top climate scientists seem to agree on whether the association exists. That's why I'm making this spreadsheet available.
In particular, there is a graph that is very difficult to deny. Sometimes you can express doubt about mathematical analyses on technical grounds, but clear and easily reproducible graphs are difficult to argue with. The graph in question is that of 17-year central moving averages of northern hemisphere sea surface temperature anomalies, and the number of named storms in the Atlantic basin, from the 1850s to the present time.
In the new spreadsheet I'm making available, I calculated both 15-year and 21-year moving averages of both data sets. You will find comments in column headers with the URLs of where the raw data comes from. Having to do this seems over the top, but there really are people who apparently don't believe the original graph is real; plus they seem to be misunderstanding the graph completely, as you can see in the comments section of this post at AccuWeather.com.
The 15-year and 21-year CMA graphs are posted below, in that order.