Kelci Miclaus
Manager, Software Development

Kelci Miclaus is Research and Development Manager for the JMP Life Sciences division at SAS Institute and develops statistical features for JMP Genomics and JMP Clinical software. She joined SAS in 2006 and holds a PhD in Statistics from North Carolina State University. Her research and development areas include genetic association and relatedness, mixed models, pattern discovery, data mining and clinical trials safety analysis.

It’s time to "crossover" to JMP Clinical 4.1

My colleagues are often surprised to hear I went through five majors in college to find my niche in statistics. I started as a physical therapy major, which quickly turned to nuclear medicine, communications, psychology, and finally late in my junior year I became enamored with the beauty of statistics

Detecting drug-induced liver injury with JMP Clinical 4.1

In my previous post, I highlighted several of the new features in our latest JMP Clinical release for clinical findings analysis (with a little help from Dr. Seuss). I didn’t use one of my favorite quotes from Oh the Places You’ll Go; so just to get it out of my

Oh, the places you’ll go with findings data in JMP Clinical

A recent post by Richard Zink highlighted the Shift plots process in JMP Clinical software. Shift plots (and shift tables, a recent enhancement to JMP Clinical 4.1) are a key analysis for data from SDTM findings domains (e.g., laboratory, vital signs, etc.), according the FDA ICH E3 guidance. JMP Clinical

Need a Multidimensional Scaling Add-In for JMP?

In 1962, a psychological experiment was performed on 30 students. Thankfully, no one was delivering or receiving electric shocks (as in the famous Milgram experiment that was carried out in 1961). Instead, each student was asked to look at pictures of a woman making faces and rate the facial expression

JMP Into R!

This week we celebrate the 35th anniversary of SAS user group meetings with SGF 2010 (formerly known as SUGI). SAS has exhibited extraordinary growth and success since that first meeting of five users in 1975. Over this time span, we have also seen major advancements in the field of modern