Launch the Response Screening platform by selecting Analyze > Modeling > Response Screening.
For each level of the specified column, analyzes the corresponding rows separately, but presents the results in a single table and report.
Identifies a column whose values assign a weight to each row. These values are used as weights in the analysis. For details, see the Weight section in the Fitting Linear Models book’s Introduction to the Fit Model Platform chapter.
Identifies a column whose values assign a frequency to each row. These values enable you to account for pre-summarized data. For details, see the Frequency section in the Fitting Linear Models book’s Introduction to the Fit Model Platform chapter.
For each level of the specified column, analyzes the corresponding Ys and Xs and presents the results in separate tables and reports.
For continuous responses, uses robust (Huber) estimation to down weight outliers. If there are no outliers, these estimates are close to the least squares estimates. Note that this option increases processing time.
Fits each Y response as a count having a Poisson distribution. The test is only performed for categorical X. This option is appropriate when your responses are counts.
Adds a new column called Kappa to the data table. If Y and X are both categorical and have the same levels, kappa is provided. This is a measure of agreement between Y and X.
The Corr option computes the Pearson product-moment correlation in terms of the indices defined by the value ordering.
The calculation of the Pearson product-moment correlation gives Spearman’s rho in the following instances:
If X and Y are both binary, the Pearson calculation gives Kendall's Tau-b. Otherwise, a value of Corr that is large in magnitude indicates an association; a Corr value that is small in magnitude does not preclude an association.
Aligns all the Y responses to the same scale when you run individual analyses using the report’s Fit Selected Items options.
Performs tests only for Y columns paired with X columns according to their order in the Y, Response and X lists. The first Y is paired with the first X, the second Y with the second X, and so on.
The fraction of the specification range, or of an estimated six standard deviation range, that represents a difference that you consider pragmatically meaningful. If Spec Limits is not set as a column property, a range of six standard deviations is estimated for the response. The standard deviation estimate is computed from the interquartile range (IQR), as .
If no Practical Difference Proportion is specified, its value defaults to 0.10. Tests of practical significance and equivalence tests use this difference to determine the practical difference. See Compare Means Data Table.
Use to control the scale of plots involving LogWorth values (-log10 of p-values). LogWorth values that exceed MaxLogWorth are plotted as MaxLogWorth to prevent extreme scales in LogWorth plots. See Example of the MaxLogWorth Option for an example.