A linear regression tool that’s flexible and easy to use.
Available as an open source Swift library to be incorporated in other apps.
SwiftRegressor is part of the OpenAlloc family of open source Swift software tools.
let points: [BaseRegressor<Double>.Point] = [
Point(x: 0, y: 0),
Point(x: 1, y: 1),
Point(x: 2, y: 4),
Point(x: 3, y: 9),
Point(x: 4, y: 16),
Point(x: 5, y: 25),
Point(x: 6, y: 36),
]
let lr = LinearRegressor(points: points)!
print(String(format: "Intercept: %.1f", lr.intercept))
=> "Intercept: -5.0"
print(String(format: "Slope: %.1f", lr.slope))
=> "Slope: 6.0"
print(String(format: "y @ x=4.5: %.1f", lr.yRegression(x: 4.5)))
=> "y @ x=4.5: 22.0"
print(String(format: "x @ y=30: %.1f", lr.xEstimate(y: 30)))
=> "x @ y=30: 5.8"
print(String(format: "r^2: %.3f", lr.rSquared))
=> "r^2: 0.923"
The Point
type is declared within BaseRegressor
, where T
is your BinaryFloatingPoint
data type:
public struct Point: Equatable {
public let x, y: T
public init(x: T, y: T) {
self.x = x
self.y = y
}
}
It's often convenient to declare your own derivative type:
typealias MyPoint = BaseRegressor<Float>.Point
Both the base and linear regressor share the same initialization:
init?(points: [BaseRegressor<T>.Point])
Initialization will fail and return nil
if provided nonsense parameters, such as no points provided.
The initialization values are also available as properties:
let points: [BaseRegressor<T>.Point]
: the points in the source data setComputed properties are lazy, meaning that they are only calculated when first needed.
The base regressor offers functionality common to different types of regressions.
var count: T
: the count of points in the data set
var mean: BaseRegressor<T>.Point
: the mean values along both axes
var summed: BaseRegressor<T>.Point
: the sum of values along both axes
func xEstimates(y: T) -> [T]
: estimate real-number x-value solutions from a y-value
func yRegression(x: T) -> T
: estimate a y-value from an x-value
var resultPoints: [BaseRegressor<T>.Point]
: the resulting points for each x-value in the source data set
var resultValuesY: [T]
: the resulting y-values for each x-value in the source data set
The linear regressor inherits all the properties and methods of the base regressor.
func xEstimate(y: T) -> T
: estimate an x-value from a y-value
var intercept: T
: Intercept (a)
var pearsonsCorrelation: T
: Pearson’s Correlation (r)
var rSquared: T
: A measure of error in the regression (1.0 means zero error)
var sampleStandardDeviation: BaseRegressor<T>.Point
: the calculated standard deviation along both axes
var slope: T
: Slope (b)
var ssRegression: T
: sum squared regression error
var ssTotal: T
: sum squared total error
var summedSquareError: BaseRegressor<T>.Point
: sum squared error along both axes
This library is a member of the OpenAlloc Project.
Copyright 2021, 2022 OpenAlloc LLC
Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License"); you may not use this file except in compliance with the License. You may obtain a copy of the License at
http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0
Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS, WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied. See the License for the specific language governing permissions and limitations under the License.
The contributions of other regressors, such as a polynominal regressor, would be most welcome!
Other contributions are welcome too. You are encouraged to submit pull requests to fix bugs, improve documentation, or offer new features.
The pull request need not be a production-ready feature or fix. It can be a draft of proposed changes, or simply a test to show that expected behavior is buggy. Discussion on the pull request can proceed from there.
Contributions should ultimately have adequate test coverage. See tests for current entities to see what coverage is expected.
link |
Stars: 3 |
Last commit: 4 weeks ago |
Changes to (eventually) support poly regression, with README fixes.
Swiftpack is being maintained by Petr Pavlik | @ptrpavlik | @swiftpackco | API | Analytics