Publication date: 11/10/2021

In a whole-model Analysis of Variance table, JMP traditionally tests that all the parameters are zero except for the intercept. In a mixture model without an intercept, JMP looks for a hidden intercept, in the sense that a linear combination of effects is a constant. If it finds a hidden intercept, it does the whole model test with respect to the intercept model rather than a zero-intercept model. This test is equivalent to testing that all the parameters are zero except the linear parameters, and testing that they are equal.

The hidden-intercept property also causes the R2 to be reported with respect to the intercept model rather than reported as missing.

When there are effects marked as response surface effects “&RS,” JMP creates additional reports that analyze the fitted response surface. These reports were originally designed for full response surfaces, not mixture models. However, JMP might encounter a no-intercept model and find a hidden intercept with linear response surface terms, but no square terms. Then it folds its calculations, collapsing on the last response surface term to calculate critical values for the optimum. This can be done for any combination that yields a constant and involves the last response surface term.

Want more information? Have questions? Get answers in the JMP User Community (community.jmp.com).