Skip to main content

pca is a python package that performs the principal component analysis and to make insightful plots.

Project description

pca

Python PyPI Version License Github Forks GitHub Open Issues Project Status Downloads Downloads

     Star it if you like it!

pca is a python package to perform Principal Component Analysis and to create insightful plots. The core of PCA is build on sklearn functionality to find maximum compatibility when combining with other packages.

But this package can do a lot more. Besides the regular pca, it can also perform SparsePCA, and TruncatedSVD. Depending on your input data, the best approach will be choosen.

Other functionalities are:

  • Biplot to plot the loadings
  • Determine the explained variance
  • Extract the best performing features
  • Scatter plot with the loadings
  • Outlier detection using Hotelling T2 and/or SPE/Dmodx

This notebook will show some examples.

Contents

Installation

  • Install pca from PyPI (recommended). pca is compatible with Python 3.6+ and runs on Linux, MacOS X and Windows.
  • It is distributed under the MIT license.

Requirements

  • Creation of a new environment is not required but if you wish to do it:
conda create -n env_pca python=3.6
conda activate env_pca
pip install numpy matplotlib sklearn

Installation

pip install pca
  • Install the latest version from the GitHub source:
git clone https://github.com/erdogant/pca.git
cd pca
python setup.py install

Import pca package

from pca import pca

Load example data

import numpy as np
from sklearn.datasets import load_iris

# Load dataset
X = pd.DataFrame(data=load_iris().data, columns=load_iris().feature_names, index=load_iris().target)

# Load pca
from pca import pca

# Initialize to reduce the data up to the nubmer of componentes that explains 95% of the variance.
model = pca(n_components=0.95)

# Reduce the data towards 3 PCs
model = pca(n_components=3)

# Fit transform
results = model.fit_transform(X)

X looks like this:

X=array([[5.1, 3.5, 1.4, 0.2],
         [4.9, 3. , 1.4, 0.2],
         [4.7, 3.2, 1.3, 0.2],
         [4.6, 3.1, 1.5, 0.2],
         ...
         [5. , 3.6, 1.4, 0.2],
         [5.4, 3.9, 1.7, 0.4],
         [4.6, 3.4, 1.4, 0.3],
         [5. , 3.4, 1.5, 0.2],

labx=[0, 0, 0, 0,...,2, 2, 2, 2, 2]
label=['label1','label2','label3','label4']

Make scatter plot

fig, ax = model.scatter()

Make biplot

fig, ax = model.biplot(n_feat=4)

Make plot

fig, ax = model.plot()

Make 3d plots

fig, ax model.scatter3d()
fig, ax = model.biplot3d(n_feat=2)

PCA normalization.

Normalizing out the 1st and more components from the data. This is usefull if the data is seperated in its first component(s) by unwanted or biased variance. Such as sex or experiment location etc.

print(X.shape)
(150, 4)

# Normalize out 1st component and return data
model = pca()
Xnew = model.norm(X, pcexclude=[1])


print(Xnorm.shape)
(150, 4)

# In this case, PC1 is "removed" and the PC2 has become PC1 etc
ax = pca.biplot(model)

Example to extract the feature importance:

    # Import libraries
    import numpy as np
    import pandas as pd
    from pca import pca

    # Lets create a dataset with features that have decreasing variance. 
    # We want to extract feature f1 as most important, followed by f2 etc
    f1=np.random.randint(0,100,250)
    f2=np.random.randint(0,50,250)
    f3=np.random.randint(0,25,250)
    f4=np.random.randint(0,10,250)
    f5=np.random.randint(0,5,250)
    f6=np.random.randint(0,4,250)
    f7=np.random.randint(0,3,250)
    f8=np.random.randint(0,2,250)
    f9=np.random.randint(0,1,250)

    # Combine into dataframe
    X = np.c_[f1,f2,f3,f4,f5,f6,f7,f8,f9]
    X = pd.DataFrame(data=X, columns=['f1','f2','f3','f4','f5','f6','f7','f8','f9'])

    # Initialize
    model = pca()
    # Fit transform
    out = model.fit_transform(X)

    # Print the top features. The results show that f1 is best, followed by f2 etc
    print(out['topfeat'])

    #     PC      feature
    # 0  PC1      f1
    # 1  PC2      f2
    # 2  PC3      f3
    # 3  PC4      f4
    # 4  PC5      f5
    # 5  PC6      f6
    # 6  PC7      f7
    # 7  PC8      f8
    # 8  PC9      f9

Make the plots

    model.plot()

Explained variance

Make the biplot. It can be nicely seen that the first feature with most variance (f1), is almost horizontal in the plot, whereas the second most variance (f2) is almost vertical. This is expected because most of the variance is in f1, followed by f2 etc.

    ax = model.biplot(n_feat=10, legend=False)

biplot

Biplot in 3d. Here we see the nice addition of the expected f3 in the plot in the z-direction.

    ax = model.biplot3d(n_feat=10, legend=False)

biplot3d

Example to detect and plot outliers.

To detect any outliers across the multi-dimensional space of PCA, the hotellings T2 test is incorporated. This basically means that we compute the chi-square tests across the top n_components (default is PC1 to PC5). It is expected that the highest variance (and thus the outliers) will be seen in the first few components because of the nature of PCA. Going deeper into PC space may therefore not required but the depth is optional. This approach results in a P-value matrix (samples x PCs) for which the P-values per sample are then combined using fishers method. This approach allows to determine outliers and the ranking of the outliers (strongest tot weak). The cut-off of setting an outlier can be set with alpha (default: 0.05).

from pca import pca
import pandas as pd
import numpy as np

# Create dataset with 100 samples
X = np.array(np.random.normal(0, 1, 500)).reshape(100, 5)
# Create 5 outliers
outliers = np.array(np.random.uniform(5, 10, 25)).reshape(5, 5)
# Combine data
X = np.vstack((X, outliers))

# Initialize model. Alpha is the threshold for the hotellings T2 test to determine outliers in the data.
model = pca(alpha=0.05)

# Fit transform
out = model.fit_transform(X)

# [pca] >The PCA reduction is performed on the [5] columns of the input dataframe.
# [pca] >Column labels are auto-completed.
# [pca] >Row labels are auto-completed.
# [pca] >Fitting using PCA..
# [pca] >Computing loadings and PCs..
# [pca] >Computing explained variance..
# [pca] >Number of components is [4] that covers the [95.00%] explained variance.
# [pca] >Outlier detection using Hotelling T2 test with alpha=[0.05] and n_components=[4]
# [pca] >Outlier detection using SPE/DmodX with n_std=[2]

The information regarding the outliers are stored in the dict 'outliers' (see below). The outliers computed using hotelling T2 test are the columns y_proba, y_score and y_bool. The outliers computed using SPE/DmodX are the columns y_bool_spe, y_score_spe, where y_score_spe is the euclidean distance of the center to the samples. The rows are in line with the input samples.

print(out['outliers'])

#            y_proba      y_score  y_bool  y_bool_spe  y_score_spe
# 1.0   9.799576e-01     3.060765   False       False     0.993407
# 1.0   8.198524e-01     5.945125   False       False     2.331705
# 1.0   9.793117e-01     3.086609   False       False     0.128518
# 1.0   9.743937e-01     3.268052   False       False     0.794845
# 1.0   8.333778e-01     5.780220   False       False     1.523642
# ..             ...          ...     ...         ...          ...
# 1.0   6.793085e-11    69.039523    True        True    14.672828
# 1.0  2.610920e-291  1384.158189    True        True    16.566568
# 1.0   6.866703e-11    69.015237    True        True    14.936442
# 1.0  1.765139e-292  1389.577522    True        True    17.183093
# 1.0  1.351102e-291  1385.483398    True        True    17.319038

Make the plot

model.biplot(legend=True, SPE=True, hotellingt2=True)
model.biplot3d(legend=True, SPE=True, hotellingt2=True)

# Create only the scatter plots
model.scatter(legend=True, SPE=True, hotellingt2=True)
model.scatter3d(legend=True, SPE=True, hotellingt2=True)

The outliers can can easily be selected:

# Select the outliers
Xoutliers = X[out['outliers']['y_bool'],:]

# Select the other set
Xnormal = X[~out['outliers']['y_bool'],:]

If desired, the outliers can also be detected directly using the hotelling T2 and/or SPE/DmodX functionality.

import pca
outliers_hot = pca.hotellingsT2(out['PC'].values, alpha=0.05)
outliers_spe = pca.spe_dmodx(out['PC'].values, n_std=2)

Example to only plot the directions (arrows).

from pca import pca
# Initialize
model = pca()

# Example with DataFrame
X = np.array(np.random.normal(0, 1, 500)).reshape(100, 5)
X = pd.DataFrame(data=X, columns=np.arange(0, X.shape[1]).astype(str))

# Fit transform
out = model.fit_transform(X)

# Make plot with parameters: set cmap to None and label and legend to False. Only directions will be plotted.
model.biplot(cmap=None, label=False, legend=False)

Citation

Please cite distfit in your publications if this is useful for your research. Here is an example BibTeX entry:

@misc{erdogant2019pca,
  title={pca},
  author={Erdogan Taskesen},
  year={2019},
  howpublished={\url{https://github.com/erdogant/pca}},
}

Maintainer

Erdogan Taskesen, github: [erdogant](https://github.com/erdogant)
Contributions are welcome.

Project details


Download files

Download the file for your platform. If you're not sure which to choose, learn more about installing packages.

Files for pca, version 1.3.0
Filename, size File type Python version Upload date Hashes
Filename, size pca-1.3.0-py3-none-any.whl (19.8 kB) File type Wheel Python version py3 Upload date Hashes View
Filename, size pca-1.3.0.tar.gz (18.9 kB) File type Source Python version None Upload date Hashes View

Supported by

Pingdom Pingdom Monitoring Google Google Object Storage and Download Analytics Sentry Sentry Error logging AWS AWS Cloud computing DataDog DataDog Monitoring Fastly Fastly CDN DigiCert DigiCert EV certificate StatusPage StatusPage Status page