eval.fd: Values of a Functional Data Object

View source: R/eval.fd.R

eval.fdR Documentation

Values of a Functional Data Object

Description

Evaluate a functional data object at specified argument values, or evaluate a derivative or the result of applying a linear differential operator to the functional object.

Usage

eval.fd(evalarg, fdobj, Lfdobj=0, returnMatrix=FALSE)
## S3 method for class 'fd'
predict(object, newdata=NULL, Lfdobj=0, returnMatrix=FALSE,
                     ...)
## S3 method for class 'fdPar'
predict(object, newdata=NULL, Lfdobj=0,
                     returnMatrix=FALSE, ...)
## S3 method for class 'fdSmooth'
predict(object, newdata=NULL, Lfdobj=0,
                     returnMatrix=FALSE, ...)
## S3 method for class 'fdSmooth'
fitted(object, returnMatrix=FALSE, ...)
## S3 method for class 'fdSmooth'
residuals(object, returnMatrix=FALSE, ...)

Arguments

evalarg, newdata

a vector or matrix of argument values at which the functional data object is to be evaluated. If a matrix with more than one column, the number of columns must match ncol(dfobj[['coefs']]).

fdobj

a functional data object to be evaluated.

Lfdobj

either a nonnegative integer or a linear differential operator object. If present, the derivative or the value of applying the operator is evaluated rather than the functions themselves.

object

an object of class fd

returnMatrix

logical: Should a 2-dimensional array to be returned using a special class from the Matrix package if appropriate?

...

optional arguments for predict, not currently used

Details

eval.fd evaluates Lfdobj of fdobj at evalarg.

predict.fd is a convenience wrapper for eval.fd. If newdata is NULL and fdobj[['basis']][['type']] is bspline, newdata = unique(knots(fdojb,interior=FALSE)); otherwise, newdata = fdobj[['basis']][['rangeval']].

predict.fdSmooth, fitted.fdSmooth and residuals.fdSmooth are other wrappers for eval.fd.

Value

an array of 2 or 3 dimensions containing the function values. The first dimension corresponds to the argument values in evalarg, the second to replications, and the third if present to functions.

Author(s)

Soren Hosgaard wrote an initial version of predict.fdSmooth, fitted.fdSmooth, and residuals.fdSmooth.

See Also

getbasismatrix, eval.bifd, eval.penalty, eval.monfd, eval.posfd

Examples

##
## eval.fd
##
#    set up the fourier basis
daybasis <- create.fourier.basis(c(0, 365), nbasis=65)
#  Make temperature fd object
#  Temperature data are in 12 by 365 matrix tempav
#  See analyses of weather data.
#  Set up sampling points at mid days
#  Convert the data to a functional data object
tempfd <- smooth.basis(day.5,  CanadianWeather$dailyAv[,,"Temperature.C"],
                       daybasis)$fd
#   set up the harmonic acceleration operator
Lbasis  <- create.constant.basis(c(0, 365))
Lcoef   <- matrix(c(0,(2*pi/365)^2,0),1,3)
bfdobj  <- fd(Lcoef,Lbasis)
bwtlist <- fd2list(bfdobj)
harmaccelLfd <- Lfd(3, bwtlist)
#   evaluate the value of the harmonic acceleration
#   operator at the sampling points
Ltempmat <- eval.fd(day.5, tempfd, harmaccelLfd)

#  Confirm that it still works with
#  evalarg = a matrix with only one column
#  when fdobj[['coefs']] is a matrix with multiple columns

Ltempmat. <- eval.fd(matrix(day.5, ncol=1), tempfd, harmaccelLfd)
#  confirm that the two answers are the same


all.equal(Ltempmat, Ltempmat.)


#  Plot the values of this operator
matplot(day.5, Ltempmat, type="l")

##
## predict.fd
##
predict(tempfd) # end points only at 35 locations
str(predict(tempfd, day.5)) # 365 x 35 matrix
str(predict(tempfd, day.5, harmaccelLfd))

# cublic splie with knots at 0, .5, 1
bspl3 <- create.bspline.basis(c(0, .5, 1))
plot(bspl3) # 5 bases
fd.bspl3 <- fd(c(0, 0, 1, 0, 0), bspl3)
pred3 <- predict(fd.bspl3)

pred3. <- matrix(c(0, .5, 0), 3)
dimnames(pred3.) <- list(NULL, 'reps 1')

all.equal(pred3, pred3.)


pred.2 <- predict(fd.bspl3, c(.2, .8))

pred.2. <- matrix(.176, 2, 1)
dimnames(pred.2.) <- list(NULL, 'reps 1')

all.equal(pred.2, pred.2.)


##
## predict.fdSmooth
##
lipSm9 <- smooth.basisPar(liptime, lip, lambda=1e-9)$fd
plot(lipSm9)

##
## with evalarg of class Date and POSIXct
##
# Date
July4.1776 <- as.Date('1776-07-04')
Apr30.1789 <- as.Date('1789-04-30')
AmRev <- c(July4.1776, Apr30.1789)
BspRevolution <- create.bspline.basis(AmRev)

AmRevYears <- seq(July4.1776, Apr30.1789, length.out=14)
(AmRevLinear <- as.numeric(AmRevYears-July4.1776))
fitLin <- smooth.basis(AmRevYears, AmRevLinear, BspRevolution)
AmPred <- predict(fitLin, AmRevYears)

# POSIXct
AmRev.ct <- as.POSIXct1970(c('1776-07-04', '1789-04-30'))
BspRev.ct <- create.bspline.basis(AmRev.ct)
AmRevYrs.ct <- seq(AmRev.ct[1], AmRev.ct[2], length.out=14)
(AmRevLin.ct <- as.numeric(AmRevYrs.ct-AmRev.ct[2]))
fitLin.ct <- smooth.basis(AmRevYrs.ct, AmRevLin.ct, BspRev.ct)
AmPred.ct <- predict(fitLin.ct, AmRevYrs.ct)


fda documentation built on April 27, 2022, 1:07 a.m.