- HyperNiche Information -
Features
- Specifications
What's New
Graph Examples
Why NPMR?
NPMR in HyperNiche
HyperNiche vs R
Use Overview
Example Journals
Example Publications
Publication References
User's Booklet
Purchase
Order Online
Mail or Fax Order Form
Downloads
HyperNiche 2 Fixes
NPMR Introduction pdf
NPMR 1-Page Summary pdf
NPMR Journal Article pdf
Data Set Example
HyperNiche Demo
Support
FAQs
Network Installation
Discussion Group
Registration
Submit Suggestions
HyperNiche Training
Contact Us
Home
HyperNiche for Windows 98, 00, ME, NT, XP, Vista, 7, 8, and 10
Multivariate Analysis of Ecological Data
Version 2

Order Online or Fax/Mail Order Form



Publication-quality graphics

2D and 3D graphs

3D graph animation

Very large data sets

HyperNiche is user-friendly software for nonparametric regression.  Our primary purpose is to provide a flexible tool for multiplicative habitat modeling – habitat models where the predictors are combined multiplicatively rather than additively.  This is a flexible and powerful approach to habitat modeling.  For in-depth explanation see Why NPMR?

What's New

User's Booklet

LookInside

Booklet Booklet
Booklet

HyperNiche Logo

Simple, ecologically reasonable response surfaces pose difficult
challenges to traditional habitat modeling tools.  HyperNiche
provides tools that easily find complex response surfaces, such
as this hump that combines sigmoid and Gaussian curves.


HyperNiche
has many potential uses:
  • Build habitat models for species presence-absence (estimate likelihood of occurrence in relation to multiple habitat parameters or other predictors).

  • Build habitat models for species abundance (estimate abundance in relation to predictors).

  • Estimate physiological response surfaces in relation to 1, 2, or more environmental parameters.  Open your physiological variables as the response matrix and your environmental variables as the predictor matrix.

  • Build empirical models of species diversity in relation to multiple predictors.  Place your diversity measures (calculated with PC-ORD or a spreadsheet) in the response matrix.

  • Relate community ordination scores to multiple environmental variables.  Save your ordination scores in a spreadsheet, then open this as the response matrix and your environmental variables as the predictors.

  • Optimize sample stratification – choose combinations of variable to maximize differences in a response variable among strata.  Place potential stratifying variables in the predictor matrix, then conduct a free search to find the best combination of variables for predicting the response.

  • Build multiple regression models for any nonlinear response to multiple interacting factors.