Dear JMP® User,
Discovery Summit 2012 is right around the corner, taking place Sept. 10-13. At the conference, you’ll have multiple opportunities to interact with JMP developers and a roster of top-notch speakers, including economist and author Ian Ayres. I mean, check out this agenda! How could you afford to miss it? It’s taking place at SAS headquarters in Cary, NC, at the new Executive Briefing Center. To make the most of your visit, be sure to register for pre- and/or post- conference training.
Be sure to stop and say hello at Discovery Summit 2012.
I have some big news for project leaders: JMP Training recently launched a Lean Six Sigma Green Belt Project Leader training course. This course emphasizes breakthrough improvement projects and enables attendees to lead any project, regardless of the methodology that is used. It is offered in three different learning formats. Contact our sales reps to learn more.
P.S. If you haven’t signed up already and would like to continue receiving JMP Training: News and Views, please sign up to be on our interest list.
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Take one of our JMP courses at a nearby training center or via Live Web. All courses can also be taught on-site at your organization.
Serving up Quality by Design!
Join us for a complimentary lunch-and-learn webinar on how to integrate Quality by Design principles in your pharmaceutical quality system. Sample a healthy bite of presenter Heath Rushing’s new course, Quality by Design (QbD) Using JMP Software. Bon appetit!
JMP 10 e-Course Now Available
JMP Software: Data Exploration e-course now available for JMP10 users.
My husband and I have spent a lot of time watching the Tour de France this week. The speed and power these athletes show going up mountains never ceases to amaze me. My family has a tradition of riding in the MS150 bike race every year in New Bern, NC; 75 miles, two consecutive days. If you have never heard of New Bern, it is near the coast and has an extremely flat topography. The only hill we climb during the race is the bridge going over the Neuse River (about half a mile) heading back toward the finish line. That one tiny hill doesn’t even compare to what these guys are facing in France. I wouldn’t make it 45 seconds up those mountains on the tour! Kudos to the Tour de France cyclists. Ian Cox recently blogged about the race – take a look!
|| New to JMP?
Getting started is as easy as 1-2-3 with JMP Training. We have designed a successful Getting Started with JMP plan for organizations that are implementing JMP software into their business.
Learn more. (pdf 300KB)
July 28 – Aug. 2
Discovery Summit 2012
Gerry Hobbs has more than 40 years of teaching experience and over 150 publication credits. He has a PhD in statistics from Kansas State University and has consulted with SAS Education for more than 25 years. Gerry formerly served as a coordinator of the biostatistics group at West Virginia Medical School. He is an avid traveler, having been to all 50 states and more than 40 countries.
Instructor Mark Bailey takes a moment to talk about his course, Custom Designs for Experiments in a short podcast. Learn a state-of-the-art approach to designing industrial laboratory experiments based on the latest statistical theory and numerical methods. Next course offered October 1st. Listen to podcast.
Tips and Tricks
JMP 9 introduced add-ins. These allow you to add new capability to JMP yourself, and distribute this capability to other users. An add-in might be a simple, special-purpose tool, or it might be an entirely new and sophisticated application. It appears in the new Add-Ins menu or in a custom location of the JMP menu as determined by the developer.
You must script JMP in order to make an add-in. An add-in is merely a collection of JMP files (scripts, data tables) that work together. It is now easier for a scripter to make an add-in with JMP 10, because it introduced the Application Builder and Add-In Builder that work in tandem. You can also find add-ins at the JMP website, or perhaps you know colleagues who have made some useful add-ins. You can add or remove add-ins easily.
For example, I found a useful utility to transform numeric columns by Sam Gardner on the JMP website. Look for the File Exchange under Resources for Users. I downloaded the add-in archive and then extracted its contents, which includes a descriptive Readme file and the add-in. I opened the add-in with JMP.
In this case, Gardner placed the add-in in the Cols menu.
This tip was provided by Mark Bailey, JMP instructor.
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