I have performed similar calculations several times since.
Typically, my calculations were of (1) all reported decisions involving trade secrets, regardless of whether they also involved noncompetes and (2) all reported decisions involving either or both trade secrets and noncompetes. This year, I switched it up a bit and, for the first category, I calculated all reported noncompete decisions (regardless of whether they involved trade secrets).
Interestingly, while the reported noncompete decisions leveled off and even declined modestly in recent years, the trade secret / noncompete cases have continued to increase at a significant pace throughout the entire 12-year period. It would appear (consistent with the prior calculations) that trade secret cases (rather than noncompete cases) are the driver of the increase in reported decisions.
(You can click on the image of the chart above for a closer look at the numbers.)