View source: R/convert_stat_to_anova.R

F_to_eta2 | R Documentation |

These functions are convenience functions to convert F and t test statistics
to **partial** Eta- (*η*), Omega- (*ω*) Epsilon-
(*ε*) squared (an alias for the adjusted Eta squared) and Cohen's
f. These are useful in cases where the various Sum of Squares and Mean
Squares are not easily available or their computation is not straightforward
(e.g., in liner mixed models, contrasts, etc.). For test statistics derived
from `lm`

and `aov`

models, these functions give exact results. For all other
cases, they return close approximations.

See Effect Size from Test Statistics vignette.

F_to_eta2(f, df, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) t_to_eta2(t, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) F_to_epsilon2(f, df, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) t_to_epsilon2(t, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) F_to_eta2_adj(f, df, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) t_to_eta2_adj(t, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) F_to_omega2(f, df, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) t_to_omega2(t, df_error, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) F_to_f( f, df, df_error, squared = FALSE, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ... ) t_to_f(t, df_error, squared = FALSE, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...) F_to_f2( f, df, df_error, squared = TRUE, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ... ) t_to_f2(t, df_error, squared = TRUE, ci = 0.95, alternative = "greater", ...)

`df, df_error` |
Degrees of freedom of numerator or of the error estimate (i.e., the residuals). |

`ci` |
Confidence Interval (CI) level |

`alternative` |
a character string specifying the alternative hypothesis;
Controls the type of CI returned: |

`...` |
Arguments passed to or from other methods. |

`t, f` |
The t or the F statistics. |

`squared` |
Return Cohen's |

These functions use the following formulae:

*η^2_p = F * df1 / (F * df1 + df2)*

*ε^2_p = (F - 1) * df1 / (F * df1 + df2)*

*ω^2_p=(F - 1) * df1 / (F * df1 + df2 + 1)*

*f = η^2 / (1 - η^2)*

For *t*, the conversion is based on the equality of *t^2 = F* when *df1 = 1*.

Both Omega and Epsilon are unbiased estimators of the population Eta. But which to choose? Though Omega is the more popular choice, it should be noted that:

The formula given above for Omega is only an approximation for complex designs.

Epsilon has been found to be less biased (Carroll & Nordholm, 1975).

A data frame with the effect size(s) between 0-1 (`Eta2_partial`

,
`Epsilon2_partial`

, `Omega2_partial`

, `Cohens_f_partial`

or
`Cohens_f2_partial`

), and their CIs (`CI_low`

and `CI_high`

).

Unless stated otherwise, confidence (compatibility) intervals (CIs) are
estimated using the noncentrality parameter method (also called the "pivot
method"). This method finds the noncentrality parameter ("*ncp*") of a
noncentral *t*, *F*, or *χ^2* distribution that places the observed
*t*, *F*, or *χ^2* test statistic at the desired probability point of
the distribution. For example, if the observed *t* statistic is 2.0, with 50
degrees of freedom, for which cumulative noncentral *t* distribution is *t* =
2.0 the .025 quantile (answer: the noncentral *t* distribution with *ncp* =
.04)? After estimating these confidence bounds on the *ncp*, they are
converted into the effect size metric to obtain a confidence interval for the
effect size (Steiger, 2004).

For additional details on estimation and troubleshooting, see effectsize_CIs.

"Confidence intervals on measures of effect size convey all the information
in a hypothesis test, and more." (Steiger, 2004). Confidence (compatibility)
intervals and p values are complementary summaries of parameter uncertainty
given the observed data. A dichotomous hypothesis test could be performed
with either a CI or a p value. The 100 (1 - *α*)% confidence
interval contains all of the parameter values for which *p* > *α*
for the current data and model. For example, a 95% confidence interval
contains all of the values for which p > .05.

Note that a confidence interval including 0 *does not* indicate that the null
(no effect) is true. Rather, it suggests that the observed data together with
the model and its assumptions combined do not provided clear evidence against
a parameter value of 0 (same as with any other value in the interval), with
the level of this evidence defined by the chosen *α* level (Rafi &
Greenland, 2020; Schweder & Hjort, 2016; Xie & Singh, 2013). To infer no
effect, additional judgments about what parameter values are "close enough"
to 0 to be negligible are needed ("equivalence testing"; Bauer & Kiesser,
1996).

Adjusted (partial) Eta-squared is an alias for (partial) Epsilon-squared.

Albers, C., & Lakens, D. (2018). When power analyses based on pilot data are biased: Inaccurate effect size estimators and follow-up bias. Journal of experimental social psychology, 74, 187-195. doi: 10.31234/osf.io/b7z4q

Carroll, R. M., & Nordholm, L. A. (1975). Sampling Characteristics of Kelley's epsilon and Hays' omega. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 35(3), 541-554.

Cumming, G., & Finch, S. (2001). A primer on the understanding, use, and calculation of confidence intervals that are based on central and noncentral distributions. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 61(4), 532-574.

Friedman, H. (1982). Simplified determinations of statistical power, magnitude of effect and research sample sizes. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 42(2), 521-526. doi: 10.1177/001316448204200214

Mordkoff, J. T. (2019). A Simple Method for Removing Bias From a Popular Measure of Standardized Effect Size: Adjusted Partial Eta Squared. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 2(3), 228-232. doi: 10.1177/2515245919855053

Morey, R. D., Hoekstra, R., Rouder, J. N., Lee, M. D., & Wagenmakers, E. J. (2016). The fallacy of placing confidence in confidence intervals. Psychonomic bulletin & review, 23(1), 103-123.

Steiger, J. H. (2004). Beyond the F test: Effect size confidence intervals and tests of close fit in the analysis of variance and contrast analysis. Psychological Methods, 9, 164-182.

`eta_squared()`

for more details.

Other effect size from test statistic:
`chisq_to_phi()`

,
`t_to_d()`

mod <- aov(mpg ~ factor(cyl) * factor(am), mtcars) anova(mod) (etas <- F_to_eta2( f = c(44.85, 3.99, 1.38), df = c(2, 1, 2), df_error = 26 )) if (require(see)) plot(etas) # Compare to: eta_squared(mod) fit <- lmerTest::lmer(extra ~ group + (1 | ID), sleep) # anova(fit) # #> Type III Analysis of Variance Table with Satterthwaite's method # #> Sum Sq Mean Sq NumDF DenDF F value Pr(>F) # #> group 12.482 12.482 1 9 16.501 0.002833 ** # #> --- # #> Signif. codes: 0 '***' 0.001 '**' 0.01 '*' 0.05 '.' 0.1 ' ' 1 F_to_eta2(16.501, 1, 9) F_to_omega2(16.501, 1, 9) F_to_epsilon2(16.501, 1, 9) F_to_f(16.501, 1, 9) #' @examplesIf require(emmeans) if (require(emmeans)) { ## Use with emmeans based contrasts ## -------------------------------- warp.lm <- lm(breaks ~ wool * tension, data = warpbreaks) jt <- emmeans::joint_tests(warp.lm, by = "wool") F_to_eta2(jt$F.ratio, jt$df1, jt$df2) }

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