With custom maps, JMP allows you to visualize data in location context. In this talk, director of R&D Shannon Conners discusses how she used JMP to understand and visualize personal fitness data. Collected over multiple years, and on various personal devices, the data had all the issues you’d expect with manually entered logs (e.g. redundancy of exercise names, missing workout details and others). Shannon shows you how to clean up your dirty data with JMP Recode scripts, then places the training metrics in context – with a custom muscle-area shape files, incorporating body shape maps as graphical selection filters in dashboards, and using selection filters to click on various body areas to drill down into detailed graphs.
JMP offers top-notch Help tools and documentation on its website. But suppose you don’t know what to search for, or maybe you’re working inside the software and are curious about what a particular command or feature in JMP actually does. The Question Mark Tool in JMP is a quick and easy way to get answers immediately… from inside JMP. In this episode of Help!, Ross Metusalem shows you how to use the Question Mark Took, your direct route from within JMP to the appropriate section in Help Documentation.
“Dear Dr. DOE, is one factor at a time OK when my continuous factor settings depend on my categorical levels?” JMP’s Don McCormack once again assumes the identity of Dr. DOE to answer this question, a real-world one he recently received from a JMP user in the chemical industry. In a simple experiment where factor A is categorical and B continuous, they wondered, what happens when the B settings depend on which A level is being used? The good news is you don’t need to set up a separate design for each A level. JMP has a better way. Watch as Doctor Dr. DOE takes you through the steps needed to build such an experiment and how best to analyze the results.
JMP has supported the reading and writing of images for some time; it now supports images with multiple frames such as animated GIFs. In this episode of Have You Tried, JMP’s Ryan DeWitt demonstrates how to record and save a bubble plot GIF animation using the flu sample data in JMP for Windows without JMP Scripting Language (JSL).
In the inaugural installment of JMP On Air’s new series, Quality Corner, Systems Engineer Alisa Hunt-Lowery introduces you to concept of Statistical Process Control (SPC). With JMP, you can easily measure variation and assess your measurement system. Using an example of driving your car into a garage, Alisa shares how JMP can help you asses the process capability and help you determine if your process can meet your specifications. Alissa also discusses control charts, what type to use (for both continuous and discrete data) and how to create control charts in JMP to see if your process is in statistical control.
JMP’s Tables Menu contains functions that allow you to further explore your data. In this episode of JMP In Action, Senior Systems Engineer Martin Demel shows you how to split, stack and subset your data to both fit the analysis purpose and to manipulate the data without the need to recode. Follow along as Martin uses blood pressure data to further explore what he considers the most helpful aspects of the Tables Menu.
Today’s JMP Tip of the Day comes from a request made by a JMP Community member, who asked how to make combined data tables in JMP. Using data from a semiconductor wafer manufacturing process, Pete and Mary show us how to combine the results from several tables in a JMP report window and even offer shortcut tips for managing the resulting data table.