Return the predictor matrix, response vector, and vector of weights that can be used to calculate the MPLE for an ERGM.
ergmMPLE( formula, constraints = ~., obs.constraints = ~-observed, output = c("matrix", "array", "dyadlist", "fit"), expand.bipartite = FALSE, control = control.ergm(), verbose = FALSE, ..., basis = ergm.getnetwork(formula) )
An ERGM formula and
(optional) constraint specification formulas. See
Character, partially matched. See Value.
Logical. Specifies whether the output matrices (or array slices) representing dyads for bipartite networks are represented as rectangular matrices with first mode vertices in rows and second mode in columns, or as square matrices with dimension equalling the total number of vertices, containing with structural
A list of control parameters for algorithm tuning,
typically constructed with
A logical or an integer to control the amount of
progress and diagnostic information to be printed.
Additional arguments, to be passed to lower-level functions.
a value (usually a
The MPLE for an ERGM is calculated by first finding the matrix of change
statistics. Each row of this matrix is associated with a particular pair
(ordered or unordered, depending on whether the network is directed or
undirected) of nodes, and the row equals the change in the vector of network
statistics (as defined in
formula) when that pair is toggled from a 0
(no edge) to a 1 (edge), holding all the rest of the network fixed. The
MPLE results if we perform a logistic regression in which the predictor
matrix is the matrix of change statistics and the response vector is the
observed network (i.e., each entry is either 0 or 1, depending on whether
the corresponding edge exists or not).
output="matrix", note that the result of the fit may be
obtained from the
glm function, as shown in the examples
output=="matrix" (the default), then only the response, predictor,
and weights are returned; thus, the MPLE may be found by hand or the vector
of change statistics may be used in some other way. To save space, the
algorithm will automatically search for any duplicated rows in the predictor
matrix (and corresponding response values).
ergmMPLE function will
return a list with three elements,
weights, respectively the response vector, the predictor matrix, and
a vector of weights, which are really counts that tell how many times each
corresponding response, predictor pair is repeated.
"matrix", but rather than
coalescing the duplicated rows, every relation in the network that
is not fixed and is observed will have its own row in
and element in
will have two additional rows at the start,
indicating to which dyad the row and the corresponding elements
output=="array", a list with similarly named three elements is
response is formatted into a sociomatrix;
predictor is a 3-dimensional array of with cell
predictor[t,h,k] containing the change score of term
weights is also formatted into a
sociomatrix, with an element being 1 if it is to be added into the
pseudolikelihood and 0 if it is not.
In particular, for a unipartite network, cells corresponding to self-loops,
predictor[i,i,k] will be
be 0; and for a unipartite undirected network, lower triangle of each
predictor[,,k] matrix will be set to
NA, with the lower
weights being set to 0.
To all of the above output types,
attr(., "etamap") is attached
containing the mapping and offset information.
ergmMPLE simply calls the
ergm function with the
estimate="MPLE" option set,
returning an object of class
ergm that gives the fitted
data(faux.mesa.high) formula <- faux.mesa.high ~ edges + nodematch("Sex") + nodefactor("Grade") mplesetup <- ergmMPLE(formula) # Obtain MPLE coefficients "by hand": coef(glm(mplesetup$response ~ . - 1, data = data.frame(mplesetup$predictor), weights = mplesetup$weights, family="binomial")) # Check that the coefficients agree with the output of the ergm function: coef(ergmMPLE(formula, output="fit")) # We can also format the predictor matrix into an array: mplearray <- ergmMPLE(formula, output="array") # The resulting matrices are big, so only print the first 8 actors: mplearray$response[1:8,1:8] mplearray$predictor[1:8,1:8,] mplearray$weights[1:8,1:8] # Constraints are handled: faux.mesa.high%v%"block" <- seq_len(network.size(faux.mesa.high)) %/% 4 mplearray <- ergmMPLE(faux.mesa.high~edges, constraints=~blockdiag("block"), output="array") mplearray$response[1:8,1:8] mplearray$predictor[1:8,1:8,] mplearray$weights[1:8,1:8] # Or, a dyad list: faux.mesa.high%v%"block" <- seq_len(network.size(faux.mesa.high)) %/% 4 mplearray <- ergmMPLE(faux.mesa.high~edges, constraints=~blockdiag("block"), output="dyadlist") mplearray$response[1:8] mplearray$predictor[1:8,] mplearray$weights[1:8] # Curved terms produce predictors on the canonical scale: formula2 <- faux.mesa.high ~ gwesp mplearray <- ergmMPLE(formula2, output="array") # The resulting matrices are big, so only print the first 5 actors: mplearray$response[1:5,1:5] mplearray$predictor[1:5,1:5,1:3] mplearray$weights[1:5,1:5]
Add the following code to your website.
For more information on customizing the embed code, read Embedding Snippets.