[BioC] silly lm and anova question
Pedro López Romero
plopez at cnic.es
Tue Dec 12 11:55:36 CET 2006
Hi James,
There is nothing weird at all in your lm() results. You must be aware that
the anova table that you are obtaining is a sequential analysis of variance,
so when you fit:
g1 = lm(z ~ x+y)
the sum of squares of x measures the contribution of *x*, after fitting a
overall mean (intercept), and the ss of *y*, gives the contribution of *y*
after fitting the overall mean and the *x*.
These ss are known as type I or sequential sum of squares.-
This sequential SS tells you how much the residual sum of squares is reduced
by adding a parameter to a model that already contains other factors. So, if
you change the order of parameters in your formula, you will obtain
different ss.
HTH.-
Pedro.-
-----Mensaje original-----
De: bioconductor-bounces at stat.math.ethz.ch
[mailto:bioconductor-bounces at stat.math.ethz.ch] En nombre de Wolfgang Huber
Enviado el: martes, 12 de diciembre de 2006 10:18
Para: James Anderson
CC: bioconductor
Asunto: Re: [BioC] silly lm and anova question
Dear James,
You will need to send a code example that other people can copy/paste,
rerun and reproduce. Otherwise you may have very little chance of
getting a meaningful answer.
Best wishes
Wolfgang Huber
------------------------------------------------------------------
Wolfgang Huber EBI/EMBL Cambridge UK http://www.ebi.ac.uk/huber
James Anderson wrote:
> Hi,
> I am using linear model lm and anova. However, I found the following
weird phenomenon:
>
> g1 = lm(z ~ x+y)
> g2 = lm(z ~ y+x)
>
> g1 and g2 have the same linear regression results. However,
> anova(g1) and anova(g2) gives very different results in the calculation
for sum of square in x and y. the residuals are the same. It looks like a
simple question, but I have not figured it out why.
>
> Many thanks,
> James
>
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