IMSE | R Documentation |
Acts on a gp
, dgp2
, or dgp3
object.
Current version requires squared exponential covariance
(cov = "exp2"
). Calculates IMSE over the input locations
x_new
. Optionally utilizes SNOW parallelization. User should
select the point with the lowest IMSE to add to the design.
IMSE(object, x_new, cores) ## S3 method for class 'gp' IMSE(object, x_new = NULL, cores = 1) ## S3 method for class 'dgp2' IMSE(object, x_new = NULL, cores = 1) ## S3 method for class 'dgp3' IMSE(object, x_new = NULL, cores = 1)
object |
object of class |
x_new |
matrix of possible input locations, if object has been run
through |
cores |
number of cores to utilize in parallel, by default no parallelization is used |
Not yet implemented for Vecchia-approximated fits.
All iterations in the object are used in the calculation, so samples
should be burned-in. Thinning the samples using trim
will speed
up computation. This function may be used in two ways:
Option 1: called on an object with only MCMC iterations, in
which case x_new
must be specified
Option 2: called on an object that has been predicted over, in
which case the x_new
from predict
is used
In Option 2, it is recommended to set store_latent = TRUE
for
dgp2
and dgp3
objects so latent mappings do not have to
be re-calculated. Through predict
, the user may
specify a mean mapping (mean_map = TRUE
) or a full sample from
the MVN distribution over w_new
(mean_map = FALSE
). When
the object has not yet been predicted over (Option 1), the mean mapping
is used.
SNOW parallelization reduces computation time but requires more memory storage.
list with elements:
value
: vector of IMSE values, indices correspond to x_new
time
: computation time in seconds
Sauer, A, RB Gramacy, and D Higdon. 2020. "Active Learning for Deep Gaussian
Process Surrogates." Technometrics, to appear: arXiv:2012.08015.
Binois, M, J Huang, RB Gramacy, and M Ludkovski. 2019. "Replication or Exploration?
Sequential Design for Stochastic Simulation Experiments." Technometrics
61, 7-23. Taylor & Francis. doi:10.1080/00401706.2018.1469433.
# -------------------------------------------------------- # Example 1: toy step function, runs in less than 5 seconds # -------------------------------------------------------- f <- function(x) { if (x <= 0.4) return(-1) if (x >= 0.6) return(1) if (x > 0.4 & x < 0.6) return(10*(x-0.5)) } x <- seq(0.05, 0.95, length = 7) y <- sapply(x, f) x_new <- seq(0, 1, length = 100) # Fit model and calculate IMSE fit <- fit_one_layer(x, y, nmcmc = 100, cov = "exp2") fit <- trim(fit, 50) fit <- predict(fit, x_new, cores = 1, store_latent = TRUE) imse <- IMSE(fit) # -------------------------------------------------------- # Example 2: Higdon function # -------------------------------------------------------- f <- function(x) { i <- which(x <= 0.48) x[i] <- 2 * sin(pi * x[i] * 4) + 0.4 * cos(pi * x[i] * 16) x[-i] <- 2 * x[-i] - 1 return(x) } # Training data x <- seq(0, 1, length = 30) y <- f(x) + rnorm(30, 0, 0.05) # Testing data xx <- seq(0, 1, length = 100) yy <- f(xx) plot(xx, yy, type = "l") points(x, y, col = 2) # Conduct MCMC (can replace fit_three_layer with fit_one_layer/fit_two_layer) fit <- fit_three_layer(x, y, D = 1, nmcmc = 2000, cov = "exp2") plot(fit) fit <- trim(fit, 1000, 2) # Option 1 - calculate IMSE from only MCMC iterations imse <- IMSE(fit, xx) # Option 2 - calculate IMSE after predictions fit <- predict(fit, xx, cores = 1, store_latent = TRUE) imse <- IMSE(fit) # Visualize fit plot(fit) par(new = TRUE) # overlay IMSE plot(xx, imse$value, col = 2, type = 'l', lty = 2, axes = FALSE, xlab = '', ylab = '') # Select next design point x_new <- xx[which.min(imse$value)]
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