Test multivariate associations when predicting for a continuous outcome
The steps for conducting multiple regression in SPSS
2. Click Analyze.
3. Drag the cursor over the Regression drop-down menu.
4. Click Linear.
5. Click on the continuous outcome variable to highlight it.
6. Click on the arrow to move the variable into the Dependent: box.
7. Click on the first predictor variable to highlight it.
8. Click on the arrow to move the variable into the Independent(s): box.
9. Repeat Steps 7 and 8 until all of the predictor variables are in the Independent(s): box.
10. Click on the Statistics button.
11. Click on the R squared change, Collinearity diagnostics, Durbin-Watson, and Casewise diagnostics boxes to select them.
12. Click on the Plots button.
13. Click on the DEPENDNT variable to highlight it.
14. Click on the arrow to move the variable into the X: box.
15. Click on the *ZRESID variable to highlight it.
16. Click on the arrow to move the variable into the Y: box.
17. In the Standardized Residual Plots table, click on the Histogram and Normal probability plot boxes to select them.
18. Click Continue.
19. Click OK.
The steps for interpreting the SPSS output for multiple regression
The R Square value is the amount of variance in the outcome that is accounted for by the predictor variables you have used.
If the p-value is LESS THAN .05, the model has accounted for a statistically significant amount of variance in the outcome.
If the p-value is MORE THAN .05, the model has not accounted for a significant amount of the outcome.
2. Look in the Coefficients table, under the B, Std. Error, Beta, Sig., and Tolerance columns.
The B column contains the unstandardized beta coefficients that depict the magnitude and direction of the effect on the outcome variable.
The Std. Error contains the error values associated with the unstandardized beta coefficients.
The Beta column presents unstandardized beta coefficients for each predictor variable.
The Sig. column shows the p-value associated with each predictor variable.
If a p-value is LESS THAN .05, then that variable has a significant association with the outcome variable.
If a p-value is MORE THAN .05, then that variable does not have a significant association with the outcome variable.
The Tolerance column presents values related to assessing multicollinearity among the predictor variables.
If any of the Tolerance values are BELOW .75, consider creating a new variable or deleting one of the predictor variables.
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