Description Usage Arguments Value Note See Also Examples

`sTrainSeq`

is supposed to perform sequential training algorithm.
It requires three inputs: a "sMap" or "sInit" object, input data, and a
"sTrain" object specifying training environment. The training is
implemented iteratively, each training cycle consisting of: i) randomly
choose one input vector; ii) determine the winner hexagon/rectangle
(BMH) according to minimum distance of codebook matrix to the input
vector; ii) update the codebook matrix of the BMH and its neighbors via
updating formula (see "Note" below for details). It also returns an
object of class "sMap".

1 |

`sMap` |
an object of class "sMap" or "sInit" |

`data` |
a data frame or matrix of input data |

`sTrain` |
an object of class "sTrain" |

`verbose` |
logical to indicate whether the messages will be displayed in the screen. By default, it sets to TRUE for display |

an object of class "sMap", a list with following components:

`nHex`

: the total number of hexagons/rectanges in the grid`xdim`

: x-dimension of the grid`ydim`

: y-dimension of the grid`r`

: the hypothetical radius of the grid`lattice`

: the grid lattice`shape`

: the grid shape`coord`

: a matrix of nHex x 2, with each row corresponding to the coordinates of a hexagon/rectangle in the 2D map grid`init`

: an initialisation method`neighKernel`

: the training neighborhood kernel`codebook`

: a codebook matrix of nHex x ncol(data), with each row corresponding to a prototype vector in input high-dimensional space`call`

: the call that produced this result

Updating formula is: *m_i(t+1) = m_i(t) +
α(t)*h_{wi}(t)*[x(t)-m_i(t)]*, where

*t*denotes the training time/step*i*and*w*stand for the hexagon/rectangle*i*and the winner BMH*w*, respectively*x(t)*is an input vector randomly choosen (from the input data) at time*t**m_i(t)*and*m_i(t+1)*are respectively the prototype vectors of the hexagon*i*at time*t*and*t+1**α(t)*is the learning rate at time*t*. There are three types of learning rate functions:For "linear" function,

*α(t)=α_0*(1-t/T)*For "power" function,

*α(t)=α_0*(0.005/α_0)^{t/T}*For "invert" function,

*α(t)=α_0/(1+100*t/T)*Where

*α_0*is the initial learing rate (typically,*α_0=0.5*at "rough" stage,*α_0=0.05*at "finetune" stage),*T*is the length of training time/step (often being set to input data length, i.e., the total number of rows)

*h_{wi}(t)*is the neighborhood kernel, a non-increasing function of i) the distance*d_{wi}*between the hexagon/rectangle*i*and the winner BMH*w*, and ii) the radius*δ_t*at time*t*. There are five kernels available:For "gaussian" kernel,

*h_{wi}(t)=e^{-d_{wi}^2/(2*δ_t^2)}*For "cutguassian" kernel,

*h_{wi}(t)=e^{-d_{wi}^2/(2*δ_t^2)}*(d_{wi} ≤ δ_t)*For "bubble" kernel,

*h_{wi}(t)=(d_{wi} ≤ δ_t)*For "ep" kernel,

*h_{wi}(t)=(1-d_{wi}^2/δ_t^2)*(d_{wi} ≤ δ_t)*For "gamma" kernel,

*h_{wi}(t)=1/Γ(d_{wi}^2/(4*δ_t^2)+2)*

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 | ```
# 1) generate an iid normal random matrix of 100x10
data <- matrix( rnorm(100*10,mean=0,sd=1), nrow=100, ncol=10)
# 2) from this input matrix, determine nHex=5*sqrt(nrow(data))=50,
# but it returns nHex=61, via "sHexGrid(nHex=50)", to make sure a supra-hexagonal grid
sTopol <- sTopology(data=data, lattice="hexa", shape="suprahex")
# 3) initialise the codebook matrix using "uniform" method
sI <- sInitial(data=data, sTopol=sTopol, init="uniform")
# 4) define trainology at "rough" stage
sT_rough <- sTrainology(sMap=sI, data=data, algorithm="sequential",
stage="rough")
# 5) training at "rough" stage
sM_rough <- sTrainSeq(sMap=sI, data=data, sTrain=sT_rough)
# 6) define trainology at "finetune" stage
sT_finetune <- sTrainology(sMap=sI, data=data, algorithm="sequential",
stage="finetune")
# 7) training at "finetune" stage
sM_finetune <- sTrainSeq(sMap=sM_rough, data=data, sTrain=sT_rough)
``` |

supraHex documentation built on May 20, 2017, 9:12 p.m.

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