Description Usage Arguments Details Value Author(s) References See Also Examples

Integration of multiple data sets measured on the same samples or observations, ie. N-integration. The method is partly based on Generalised Canonical Correlation Analysis.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 |

`X` |
A list of data sets (called 'blocks') measured on the same samples. Data in the list should be arranged in matrices, samples x variables, with samples order matching in all data sets. |

`Y` |
Matrix response for a multivariate regression framework. Data should be continuous variables (see block.splsda for supervised classification and factor reponse) |

`indY` |
To supply if Y is missing, indicates the position of the matrix response in the list |

`ncomp` |
the number of components to include in the model. Default to 2. Applies to all blocks. |

`design` |
numeric matrix of size (number of blocks in X) x (number of blocks in X) with values between 0 and 1. Each value indicates the strenght of the relationship to be modelled between two blocks; a value of 0 indicates no relationship, 1 is the maximum value. If |

`scheme` |
Either "horst", "factorial" or "centroid". Default = |

`mode` |
character string. What type of algorithm to use, (partially) matching
one of |

`scale` |
boleean. If scale = TRUE, each block is standardized
to zero means and unit variances. Default = |

`init` |
Mode of initialization use in the algorithm, either by Singular Value Decompostion of the product of each block of X with Y ("svd") or each block independently ("svd.single"). Default = |

`tol` |
Convergence stopping value. |

`max.iter` |
integer, the maximum number of iterations. |

`near.zero.var` |
boolean, see the internal |

`all.outputs` |
boolean. Computation can be faster when some specific (and non-essential) outputs are not calculated. Default = |

`block.spls`

function fits a horizontal integration PLS model with a specified number of components per block).
An outcome needs to be provided, either by `Y`

or by its position `indY`

in the list of blocks `X`

.
Multi (continuous)response are supported. `X`

and `Y`

can contain missing values. Missing values are handled by being disregarded during the cross product computations in the algorithm `block.pls`

without having to delete rows with missing data. Alternatively, missing data can be imputed prior using the `nipals`

function.

The type of algorithm to use is specified with the `mode`

argument. Four PLS
algorithms are available: PLS regression `("regression")`

, PLS canonical analysis
`("canonical")`

, redundancy analysis `("invariant")`

and the classical PLS
algorithm `("classic")`

(see References and `?pls`

for more details).

Note that our method is partly based on Generalised Canonical Correlation Analysis and differs from the MB-PLS approaches proposed by Kowalski et al., 1989, J Chemom 3(1) and Westerhuis et al., 1998, J Chemom, 12(5).

`block.pls`

returns an object of class `"block.pls"`

, a list
that contains the following components:

`X` |
the centered and standardized original predictor matrix. |

`indY` |
the position of the outcome Y in the output list X. |

`ncomp` |
the number of components included in the model for each block. |

`mode` |
the algorithm used to fit the model. |

`variates` |
list containing the variates of each block of X. |

`loadings` |
list containing the estimated loadings for the variates. |

`names` |
list containing the names to be used for individuals and variables. |

`nzv` |
list containing the zero- or near-zero predictors information. |

`iter` |
Number of iterations of the algorthm for each component |

`explained_variance` |
Percentage of explained variance for each component and each block |

Florian Rohart, Benoit Gautier, Kim-Anh Lê Cao

Tenenhaus, M. (1998). *La regression PLS: theorie et pratique*. Paris: Editions Technic.

Wold H. (1966). Estimation of principal components and related models by iterative least squares.
In: Krishnaiah, P. R. (editors), *Multivariate Analysis*. Academic Press, N.Y., 391-420.

Tenenhaus A. and Tenenhaus M., (2011), Regularized Generalized Canonical Correlation Analysis, Psychometrika, Vol. 76, Nr 2, pp 257-284.

`plotIndiv`

, `plotArrow`

, `plotLoadings`

, `plotVar`

, `predict`

, `perf`

, `selectVar`

, `block.spls`

, `block.plsda`

and http://www.mixOmics.org for more details.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 | ```
# Example with TCGA multi omics study
# -----------------------------------
data("breast.TCGA")
# this is the X data as a list of mRNA and miRNA; the Y data set is a single data set of proteins
data = list(mrna = breast.TCGA$data.train$mrna, mirna = breast.TCGA$data.train$mirna)
# set up a full design where every block is connected
design = matrix(1, ncol = length(data), nrow = length(data),
dimnames = list(names(data), names(data)))
diag(design) = 0
design
# set number of component per data set
ncomp = c(2)
TCGA.block.pls = block.pls(X = data, Y = breast.TCGA$data.train$protein, ncomp = ncomp,
design = design)
TCGA.block.pls
# in plotindiv we color the samples per breast subtype group but the method is unsupervised!
# here Y is the protein data set
plotIndiv(TCGA.block.pls, group = breast.TCGA$data.train$subtype, ind.names = FALSE)
``` |

mixOmicsTeam/mixOmics documentation built on Aug. 20, 2019, 9:08 a.m.

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