## Posts Tagged ‘**Python**’

## A Simple Convolutional Neural Network for The Binary Outcome

Since CNN(Convolutional Neural Networks) have achieved a tremendous success in various challenging applications, e.g. image or digit recognitions, one might wonder how to employ CNNs in classification problems with binary outcomes.

Below is an example showing how to use a simple 1D convolutional neural network to predict credit card defaults.

### LOAD PACKAGES from numpy.random import seed from pandas import read_csv, DataFrame from sklearn.preprocessing import minmax_scale from keras.layers.convolutional import Conv1D, MaxPooling1D from keras.optimizers import SGD from keras.models import Sequential from keras.layers import Dense, Flatten ### PREPARE THE DATA df = read_csv("credit_count.txt") Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULT X = minmax_scale(df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].ix[:, 2:12], axis = 0) y_train = Y.values x_train = X.reshape(X.shape[0], X.shape[1], 1) ### FIT A 1D CONVOLUTIONAL NEURAL NETWORK seed(2017) conv = Sequential() conv.add(Conv1D(20, 4, input_shape = x_train.shape[1:3], activation = 'relu')) conv.add(MaxPooling1D(2)) conv.add(Flatten()) conv.add(Dense(1, activation = 'sigmoid')) sgd = SGD(lr = 0.1, momentum = 0.9, decay = 0, nesterov = False) conv.compile(loss = 'binary_crossentropy', optimizer = sgd, metrics = ['accuracy']) conv.fit(x_train, y_train, batch_size = 500, epochs = 100, verbose = 0)

Considering that 1D is the special case of 2D, we can also solve the same problem with a 2D convolutional neural network by changing the input shape, as shown below.

from numpy.random import seed from pandas import read_csv, DataFrame from sklearn.preprocessing import minmax_scale from keras_diagram import ascii from keras.layers.convolutional import Conv2D, MaxPooling2D from keras.optimizers import SGD from keras.models import Sequential from keras.layers import Dense, Flatten df = read_csv("credit_count.txt") Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULT X = minmax_scale(df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].ix[:, 2:12], axis = 0) y_train = Y.values x_train = X.reshape(X.shape[0], 1, X.shape[1], 1) seed(2017) conv = Sequential() conv.add(Conv2D(20, (1, 4), input_shape = x_train.shape[1:4], activation = 'relu')) conv.add(MaxPooling2D((1, 2))) conv.add(Flatten()) conv.add(Dense(1, activation = 'sigmoid')) sgd = SGD(lr = 0.1, momentum = 0.9, decay = 0, nesterov = False) conv.compile(loss = 'binary_crossentropy', optimizer = sgd, metrics = ['accuracy']) conv.fit(x_train, y_train, batch_size = 500, epochs = 100, verbose = 0)

## Autoencoder for Dimensionality Reduction

We often use ICA or PCA to extract features from the high-dimensional data. The autoencoder is another interesting algorithm to achieve the same purpose in the context of Deep Learning.

with the purpose of learning a function to approximate the input data itself such that F(X) = X, an autoencoder consists of two parts, namely encoder and decoder. While the encoder aims to compress the original input data into a low-dimensional representation, the decoder tries to reconstruct the original input data based on the low-dimension representation generated by the encoder. As a result, the autoencoder has been widely used to remove the data noise as well to reduce the data dimension.

First of all, we will show the basic structure of an autoencoder with 1-layer encoder and 1-layer decoder, as below. In the example, we will compress the input data with 10 columns into a compressed on with 3 columns.

from pandas import read_csv, DataFrame from numpy.random import seed from sklearn.preprocessing import minmax_scale from sklearn.model_selection import train_test_split from keras.layers import Input, Dense from keras.models import Model df = read_csv("credit_count.txt") Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULTS X = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].ix[:, 2:12] # SCALE EACH FEATURE INTO [0, 1] RANGE sX = minmax_scale(X, axis = 0) ncol = sX.shape[1] X_train, X_test, Y_train, Y_test = train_test_split(sX, Y, train_size = 0.5, random_state = seed(2017)) ### AN EXAMPLE OF SIMPLE AUTOENCODER ### # InputLayer (None, 10) # Dense (None, 5) # Dense (None, 10) input_dim = Input(shape = (ncol, )) # DEFINE THE DIMENSION OF ENCODER ASSUMED 3 encoding_dim = 3 # DEFINE THE ENCODER LAYER encoded = Dense(encoding_dim, activation = 'relu')(input_dim) # DEFINE THE DECODER LAYER decoded = Dense(ncol, activation = 'sigmoid')(encoded) # COMBINE ENCODER AND DECODER INTO AN AUTOENCODER MODEL autoencoder = Model(input = input_dim, output = decoded) # CONFIGURE AND TRAIN THE AUTOENCODER autoencoder.compile(optimizer = 'adadelta', loss = 'binary_crossentropy') autoencoder.fit(X_train, X_train, nb_epoch = 50, batch_size = 100, shuffle = True, validation_data = (X_test, X_test)) # THE ENCODER TO EXTRACT THE REDUCED DIMENSION FROM THE ABOVE AUTOENCODER encoder = Model(input = input_dim, output = encoded) encoded_input = Input(shape = (encoding_dim, )) encoded_out = encoder.predict(X_test) encoded_out[0:2] #array([[ 0. , 1.26510417, 1.62803197], # [ 2.32508397, 0.99735016, 2.06461048]], dtype=float32)

In the next example, we will relax the constraint of layers and employ a stack of layers to achievement the same purpose as above.

### AN EXAMPLE OF DEEP AUTOENCODER WITH MULTIPLE LAYERS # InputLayer (None, 10) # Dense (None, 20) # Dense (None, 10) # Dense (None, 5) # Dense (None, 3) # Dense (None, 5) # Dense (None, 10) # Dense (None, 20) # Dense (None, 10) input_dim = Input(shape = (ncol, )) # DEFINE THE DIMENSION OF ENCODER ASSUMED 3 encoding_dim = 3 # DEFINE THE ENCODER LAYERS encoded1 = Dense(20, activation = 'relu')(input_dim) encoded2 = Dense(10, activation = 'relu')(encoded1) encoded3 = Dense(5, activation = 'relu')(encoded2) encoded4 = Dense(encoding_dim, activation = 'relu')(encoded3) # DEFINE THE DECODER LAYERS decoded1 = Dense(5, activation = 'relu')(encoded4) decoded2 = Dense(10, activation = 'relu')(decoded1) decoded3 = Dense(20, activation = 'relu')(decoded2) decoded4 = Dense(ncol, activation = 'sigmoid')(decoded3) # COMBINE ENCODER AND DECODER INTO AN AUTOENCODER MODEL autoencoder = Model(input = input_dim, output = decoded4) # CONFIGURE AND TRAIN THE AUTOENCODER autoencoder.compile(optimizer = 'adadelta', loss = 'binary_crossentropy') autoencoder.fit(X_train, X_train, nb_epoch = 100, batch_size = 100, shuffle = True, validation_data = (X_test, X_test)) # THE ENCODER TO EXTRACT THE REDUCED DIMENSION FROM THE ABOVE AUTOENCODER encoder = Model(input = input_dim, output = encoded4) encoded_input = Input(shape = (encoding_dim, )) encoded_out = encoder.predict(X_test) encoded_out[0:2] #array([[ 3.74947715, 0. , 3.22947764], # [ 3.93903661, 0.17448257, 1.86618853]], dtype=float32)

## An Example of Merge Layer in Keras

The power of a DNN does not only come from its depth but also come from its flexibility of accommodating complex network structures. For instance, the DNN shown below consists of two branches, the left with 4 inputs and the right with 6 inputs. In addition, the right branch shows a more complicated structure than the left.

InputLayer (None, 6) Dense (None, 6) BatchNormalization (None, 6) Dense (None, 6) InputLayer (None, 4) BatchNormalization (None, 6) Dense (None, 4) Dense (None, 6) BatchNormalization (None, 4) BatchNormalization (None, 6) \____________________________________/ | Merge (None, 10) Dense (None, 1)

To create a DNN as the above, both left and right branches are defined separately with corresponding inputs and layers. In the line 29, both branches would be combined with a MERGE layer. There are multiple benefits of such merged DNNs. For instance, the DNN has the flexibility to handle various inputs differently. In addition, new features can be added conveniently without messing around with the existing network structure.

from pandas import read_csv, DataFrame from numpy.random import seed from sklearn.preprocessing import scale from keras.models import Sequential from keras.constraints import maxnorm from keras.optimizers import SGD from keras.layers import Dense, Merge from keras.layers.normalization import BatchNormalization from keras_diagram import ascii df = read_csv("credit_count.txt") Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULTS X1 = scale(df[df.CARDHLDR == 1][["MAJORDRG", "MINORDRG", "OWNRENT", "SELFEMPL"]]) X2 = scale(df[df.CARDHLDR == 1][["AGE", "ACADMOS", "ADEPCNT", "INCPER", "EXP_INC", "INCOME"]]) branch1 = Sequential() branch1.add(Dense(X1.shape[1], input_shape = (X1.shape[1],), init = 'normal', activation = 'relu')) branch1.add(BatchNormalization()) branch2 = Sequential() branch2.add(Dense(X2.shape[1], input_shape = (X2.shape[1],), init = 'normal', activation = 'relu')) branch2.add(BatchNormalization()) branch2.add(Dense(X2.shape[1], init = 'normal', activation = 'relu', W_constraint = maxnorm(5))) branch2.add(BatchNormalization()) branch2.add(Dense(X2.shape[1], init = 'normal', activation = 'relu', W_constraint = maxnorm(5))) branch2.add(BatchNormalization()) model = Sequential() model.add(Merge([branch1, branch2], mode = 'concat')) model.add(Dense(1, init = 'normal', activation = 'sigmoid')) sgd = SGD(lr = 0.1, momentum = 0.9, decay = 0, nesterov = False) model.compile(loss = 'binary_crossentropy', optimizer = sgd, metrics = ['accuracy']) seed(2017) model.fit([X1, X2], Y.values, batch_size = 2000, nb_epoch = 100, verbose = 1)

## Dropout Regularization in Deep Neural Networks

The deep neural network (DNN) is a very powerful neural work with multiple hidden layers and is able to capture the highly complex relationship between the response and predictors. However, it is prone to the over-fitting due to a large number of parameters that makes the regularization crucial for DNNs. In the paper (https://www.cs.toronto.edu/~hinton/absps/JMLRdropout.pdf), an interesting regularization approach, e.g. dropout, was proposed with a simple and elegant idea. Basically, it suppresses the complexity of DNNs by randomly dropping units in both input and hidden layers.

Below is an example showing how to tune the hyper-parameter of dropout rates with Keras library in Python. Because of the long computing time required by the dropout, the parallelism is used to speed up the process.

from pandas import read_csv, DataFrame from numpy.random import seed from sklearn.preprocessing import scale from sklearn.model_selection import train_test_split from sklearn.metrics import roc_auc_score from keras.models import Sequential from keras.constraints import maxnorm from keras.optimizers import SGD from keras.layers import Dense, Dropout from multiprocessing import Pool, cpu_count from itertools import product from parmap import starmap df = read_csv("credit_count.txt") Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULT X = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1][['AGE', 'ADEPCNT', 'MAJORDRG', 'MINORDRG', 'INCOME', 'OWNRENT', 'SELFEMPL']] sX = scale(X) ncol = sX.shape[1] x_train, x_test, y_train, y_test = train_test_split(sX, Y, train_size = 0.5, random_state = seed(2017)) def tune_dropout(rate1, rate2): net = Sequential() ## DROPOUT AT THE INPUT LAYER net.add(Dropout(rate1, input_shape = (ncol,))) ## DROPOUT AT THE 1ST HIDDEN LAYER net.add(Dense(ncol, init = 'normal', activation = 'relu', W_constraint = maxnorm(4))) net.add(Dropout(rate2)) ## DROPOUT AT THE 2ND HIDDER LAYER net.add(Dense(ncol, init = 'normal', activation = 'relu', W_constraint = maxnorm(4))) net.add(Dropout(rate2)) net.add(Dense(1, init = 'normal', activation = 'sigmoid')) sgd = SGD(lr = 0.1, momentum = 0.9, decay = 0, nesterov = False) net.compile(loss='binary_crossentropy', optimizer = sgd, metrics = ['accuracy']) net.fit(x_train, y_train, batch_size = 200, nb_epoch = 50, verbose = 0) print rate1, rate2, "{:6.4f}".format(roc_auc_score(y_test, net.predict(x_test))) input_dp = [0.1, 0.2, 0.3] hidden_dp = [0.2, 0.3, 0.4, 0.5] parms = [i for i in product(input_dp, hidden_dp)] seed(2017) starmap(tune_dropout, parms, pool = Pool(processes = cpu_count()))

As shown in the output below, the optimal dropout rate appears to be 0.2 incidentally for both input and hidden layers.

0.1 0.2 0.6354 0.1 0.4 0.6336 0.1 0.3 0.6389 0.1 0.5 0.6378 0.2 0.2 0.6419 0.2 0.4 0.6385 0.2 0.3 0.6366 0.2 0.5 0.6359 0.3 0.4 0.6313 0.3 0.2 0.6350 0.3 0.3 0.6346 0.3 0.5 0.6343

## Flavors of SQL on Pandas DataFrame

In R, sqldf() provides a convenient interface of running SQL statement on data frames. Similarly, Python also offers multiple ways to interact between SQL and Pandas DataFrames by leveraging the lightweight SQLite engine. While pandasql (https://github.com/yhat/pandasql) works similarly to sqldf() in R, pysqldf (https://github.com/airtoxin/pysqldf) is even more powerful. In my experiments shown below, advantages of pysqldf over pandasql are two-fold. First of all, pysqldf is 2 – 3 times faster than pandasql. Secondly, pysqldf supports new function definitions, which is not available in pandasql. However, it is worth mentioning that the generic python interface to an in-memory SQLite database can be more efficient and flexible than both pysqldf and pandasql, as demonstrated below, as long as we are able to get the DataFrame into the SQLite and let it stay in-memory.

from sqlite3 import connect from pandas import read_sql_query import pandasql import pysqldf import numpy # CREATE AN IN-MEMORY SQLITE DB con = connect(":memory:") cur = con.cursor() cur.execute("attach 'my.db' as filedb") cur.execute("create table df as select * from filedb.hflights") cur.execute("detach filedb") # IMPORT SQLITE TABLE INTO PANDAS DF df = read_sql_query("select * from df", con) # WRITE QUERIES sql01 = "select * from df where DayofWeek = 1 and Dest = 'CVG';" sql02 = "select DayofWeek, AVG(ArrTime) from df group by DayofWeek;" sql03 = "select DayofWeek, median(ArrTime) from df group by DayofWeek;" # SELECTION: # 1. PANDASQL %time t11 = pandasql.sqldf(sql01, globals()) # 2. PYSQLDF %time t12 = pysqldf.SQLDF(globals()).execute(sql01) # 3. GENERIC SQLITE CONNECTION %time t13 = read_sql_query(sql01, con) # AGGREGATION: # 1. PANDASQL %time t21 = pandasql.sqldf(sql02, globals()) # 2. PYSQLDF %time t22 = pysqldf.SQLDF(globals()).execute(sql02) # 3. GENERIC SQLITE CONNECTION %time t23 = read_sql_query(sql02, con) # DEFINING A NEW FUNCTION: # DEFINE A FUNCTION NOT SUPPORTED IN SQLITE class median(object): def __init__(self): self.a = [] def step(self, x): self.a.append(x) def finalize(self): return numpy.median(self.a) # 1. PYSQLDF udafs = {"median": median} %time t31 = pysqldf.SQLDF(globals(), udafs = udafs).execute(sql03) # 2 GENERIC SQLITE CONNECTION con.create_aggregate("median", 1, median) %time t32 = read_sql_query(sql03, con)

## Python Prototype of Grid Search for SVM Parameters

from itertools import product from pandas import read_table, DataFrame from sklearn.cross_validation import KFold as kfold from sklearn.svm import SVC as svc from sklearn.metrics import roc_auc_score as auc df = read_table('credit_count.txt', sep = ',') Y = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1].DEFAULT X = df[df.CARDHLDR == 1][['AGE', 'ADEPCNT', 'MAJORDRG', 'MINORDRG', 'INCOME', 'OWNRENT', 'SELFEMPL']] c = [1, 10] g = [0.01, 0.001] parms = [i for i in product(c, g)] kf = [i for i in kfold(Y.count(), n_folds = 3, shuffle = True, random_state = 0)] final = DataFrame() for i in parms: result = DataFrame() mdl = svc(C = i[0], gamma = i[1], probability = True, random_state = 0) for j in kf: X1 = X.iloc[j[0]] Y1 = Y.iloc[j[0]] X2 = X.iloc[j[1]] Y2 = Y.iloc[j[1]] mdl.fit(X1, Y1) pred = mdl.predict_proba(X2)[:, 1] out = DataFrame({'pred': pred, 'y': Y2}) result = result.append(out) perf = DataFrame({'Cost': i[0], 'Gamma': i[1], 'AUC': [auc(result.y, result.pred)]}) final = final.append(perf)

## Parallelize Map()

Map() is a convenient routine in Python to apply a function to all items from one or more lists, as shown below. This specific nature also makes map() a perfect candidate for the parallelism.

In [1]: a = (1, 2, 3) In [2]: b = (10, 20, 30) In [3]: def func(a, b): ...: print "a -->", a, "b -->", b ...: In [4]: ### SERIAL CALL ### In [5]: map(func, a, b) a --> 1 b --> 10 a --> 2 b --> 20 a --> 3 b --> 30

Pool.map() function in Multiprocessing Package is the parallel implementation of map(). However, a drawback is that Pool.map() doesn’t support more than one arguments in the function call. Therefore, in case of a functional call with multiple arguments, a wrapper function is necessary to make it working, which however should be defined before importing Multiprocessing package.

In [6]: ### PARALLEL CALL ### In [7]: ### SINCE POOL.MAP() DOESN'T TAKE MULTIPLE ARGUMENTS, A WRAPPER IS NEEDED In [8]: def f2(ab): ...: a, b = ab ...: return func(a, b) ...: In [9]: from multiprocessing import Pool, cpu_count In [10]: pool = Pool(processes = cpu_count()) In [11]: ### PARALLEL MAP() ON ALL CPUS In [12]: pool.map(f2, zip(a, b)) a --> 1 b --> 10 a --> 2 b --> 20 a --> 3 b --> 30

In addition, Pool.apply() function, with some tweaks, can also be employed to mimic the parallel version of map(). The advantage of this approach is that, different from Pool.map(), Pool.apply() is able to handle multiple arguments by using the list comprehension.

In [13]: ### POOL.APPLY() CAN ALSO MIMIC MAP() In [14]: [pool.apply(func, args = (i, j)) for i, j in zip(a, b)] a --> 1 b --> 10 a --> 2 b --> 20 a --> 3 b --> 30

Alternatively, starmap() function in the parmap package (https://github.com/zeehio/parmap), which is specifically designed to overcome limitations in Pool.map(), provides a more friendly and elegant interface to implement the parallelized map() with multiple arguments at the cost of a slight computing overhead.

In [15]: ### ALTERNATIVELY, PARMAP PACKAGE IS USED In [16]: from parmap import starmap In [17]: starmap(func, zip(a, b), pool = Pool(processes = cpu_count())) a --> 1 b --> 10 a --> 2 b --> 20 a --> 3 b --> 30