Description Usage Arguments Details Author(s) References See Also Examples
View source: R/plot.transformedTrain.R
Six plots (selectable by which
) are currently available: the
first 5 of which correspond to Fig. 9 to 13 of Ogata (1988). The sixth
one is new (as far as I know) and is still "experimental". They are
all testing the first argument of plot.transformedTrain
against
the Poisson process hypothesis..
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
x 
a 
which 
if a subset of the plots is required, specify a subset of
the numbers 
main 
title to appear above the plots, if missing the
corresponding element of 
caption 
Default caption to appear above the plots or, if

ask 
logical; if 
... 
not used only there for compatibility with

If the transformedTrain
object x
is a the
realization of a homogeneous Poisson process then, conditioned on the number of
events observed, the location of the events is uniform on the
(time transformed) period of observation. This is a basic property of
the homogeneous Poisson process derived in Chap. 2 of Cox and Lewis
(1966) and Daley and VereJones (2003). This is what the first plot
generated (by default) tests with a KolmogorovSmirnov Test. The two
dotted lines on both sides of the diagonal correspond to 95 and
99% confidence intervals. This is the plot shown on Fig. 9 (p 19) of
Ogata (1988).
If we write x[i] the elements of the
transformedTrain
object x
and if the latter is
the realization of a homogeneous Poisson process then the intervals:
y[i]=x[i+1]x[i]
are iid rv from an exponential distribution with rate 1 and the:
u[i]=1  exp(y[i])
are iid rv from a uniform distribution on [0,1). The second plot generated (by default) tests this uniform distribution hypotheses with a KolmogorovSmirnov Test. This is the plot shown on Fig. 10 (p 19) of Ogata (1988) which was suggested by Berman. This is also the plot proposed by Brown et al (2002). The two dotted lines on both sides of the diagonal correspond to 95 and 99% confidence intervals.
Following the line of the previous paragraph, if the distribution of the y[i] is an exponential distribution with rate 1, then their survivor function is: exp(y). This is what's shown on the third plot generated (by default) using a log scale for the ordinate. The point wise CI at 95 and 99% are also drawn (dotted lines). This is the plot shown on Fig. 12 (p 20) of Ogata (1988)
If the u[i] of the second paragraph are iid uniform rv on [0,1) then a plot of u[i+1] vs u[i] should fill uniformly the unit square [0,1) x [0,1). This is the fourth generated plot (by default). This is the plot shown on Fig. 11 (p 20) of Ogata (1988)
If the x[i] are realization of a homogeneous Poisson
process observed between 0 and T (on the transformed time scale), then
the number of events observed on nonoverlapping windows of length t
should be iid Poisson rv with mean t (and variance t). The observation
period is chopped into nonoverlapping windows of increasing length
and the empirical variance of the event count is plotted versus the
empirical mean, together with 95 and 99% CI (using a normal
approximation). This is done by calling internally
varianceTime
. That's what's generated by the fifth plot
(by default). This is the plot shown on Fig. 13 (p 20) of
Ogata (1988)
The last plot is experimental and irrelevant for spike trains
transformed after a gam
or a glm
fit. It
should be useful for parametric models fitted with the maximum
likelihood method.
Christophe Pouzat [email protected]
Cox, D. R. and Lewis, P. A. W. (1966) The Statistical Analysis of Series of Events. John Wiley and Sons.
Daley, D. J. and VereJones D. (2003) An Introduction to the Theory of Point Processes. Vol. 1. Springer.
Ogata, Yosihiko (1988) Statistical Models for Earthquake Occurrences and Residual Analysis for Point Processes. Journal of the American Statistical Association 83: 927.
Brown, E. N., Barbieri, R., Ventura, V., Kass, R. E. and Frank, L. M. (2002) The timerescaling theorem and its application to neural spike train data analysis. Neural Computation 14: 325346.
transformedTrain
,
summary.transformedTrain
,
mkGLMdf
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43  ## Not run:
## Let us consider neuron 1 of the CAL2S data set
data(CAL2S)
CAL2S < lapply(CAL2S,as.spikeTrain)
CAL2S[["neuron 1"]]
renewalTestPlot(CAL2S[["neuron 1"]])
summary(CAL2S[["neuron 1"]])
## Make a data frame with a 4 ms time resolution
cal2Sdf < mkGLMdf(CAL2S,0.004,0,60)
## keep the part relative to neuron 1, 2 and 3 separately
n1.cal2sDF < cal2Sdf[cal2Sdf$neuron=="1",]
n2.cal2sDF < cal2Sdf[cal2Sdf$neuron=="2",]
n3.cal2sDF < cal2Sdf[cal2Sdf$neuron=="3",]
## remove unnecessary data
rm(cal2Sdf)
## Extract the elapsed time since the second to last and
## third to last for neuron 1. Normalise the result.
n1.cal2sDF[c("rlN.1","rsN.1","rtN.1")] < brt4df(n1.cal2sDF,"lN.1",2,c("rlN.1","rsN.1","rtN.1"))
## load mgcv library
library(mgcv)
## fit a model with a tensorial product involving the last
## three spikes and using a cubic spline basis for the last two
## To gain time use a fixed df regression spline
n1S.fitA < gam(event ~ te(rlN.1,rsN.1,bs="cr",fx=TRUE) + rtN.1,data=n1.cal2sDF,family=binomial(link="logit"))
## transform time
N1.Lambda < transformedTrain(n1S.fitA)
## check out the resulting spike train using the fact
## that transformedTrain objects inherit from spikeTrain
## objects
N1.Lambda
## Use more formal checks
summary(N1.Lambda)
plot(N1.Lambda,which=c(1,2,4,5),ask=FALSE)
## Transform spike trains of neuron 2 and 3
N2.Lambda < transformedTrain(n1S.fitA,n2.cal2sDF$event)
N3.Lambda < transformedTrain(n1S.fitA,n3.cal2sDF$event)
## Check interactions
summary(N2.Lambda %frt% N1.Lambda)
summary(N3.Lambda %frt% N1.Lambda)
plot(N2.Lambda %frt% N1.Lambda,ask=FALSE)
plot(N3.Lambda %frt% N1.Lambda,ask=FALSE)
## End(Not run)

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