Presian Abarov - 3 months ago 66

Python Question

I'm trying to draw a complete-link

, and I found that`scipy.cluster.hierarchy.linkage`

`sklearn.AgglomerativeClustering`

However,

`sklearn.AgglomerativeClustering`

`scipy.cluster.hierarchy.dendrogram`

Answer

It's possible, but it isn't pretty. It requires (at a minimum) a small rewrite of `AgglomerativeClustering.fit`

(source). The difficulty is that the method requires a number of imports, so it ends up getting a bit nasty looking. To add in this feature:

Insert the following line after line 748:

kwargs['return_distance'] = True

Replace line 752 with:

self.children_, self.n_components_, self.n_leaves_, parents, self.distance = \

This will give you a new attribute, `distance`

, that you can easily call.

A couple things to note:

When doing this, I ran into this issue about the

`check_array`

function on line 711. This can be fixed by using`check_arrays`

(`from sklearn.utils.validation import check_arrays`

). You can modify that line to become`X = check_arrays(X)[0]`

. This appears to be a bug (I still have this issue on the most recent version of scikit-learn).Depending on which version of

`sklearn.cluster.hierarchical.linkage_tree`

you have, you may also need to modify it to be the one provided in the source.

To make things easier for everyone, here is the full code that you will need to use:

```
from heapq import heapify, heappop, heappush, heappushpop
import warnings
import sys
import numpy as np
from scipy import sparse
from sklearn.base import BaseEstimator, ClusterMixin
from sklearn.externals.joblib import Memory
from sklearn.externals import six
from sklearn.utils.validation import check_arrays
from sklearn.utils.sparsetools import connected_components
from sklearn.cluster import _hierarchical
from sklearn.cluster.hierarchical import ward_tree
from sklearn.cluster._feature_agglomeration import AgglomerationTransform
from sklearn.utils.fast_dict import IntFloatDict
def _fix_connectivity(X, connectivity, n_components=None,
affinity="euclidean"):
"""
Fixes the connectivity matrix
- copies it
- makes it symmetric
- converts it to LIL if necessary
- completes it if necessary
"""
n_samples = X.shape[0]
if (connectivity.shape[0] != n_samples or
connectivity.shape[1] != n_samples):
raise ValueError('Wrong shape for connectivity matrix: %s '
'when X is %s' % (connectivity.shape, X.shape))
# Make the connectivity matrix symmetric:
connectivity = connectivity + connectivity.T
# Convert connectivity matrix to LIL
if not sparse.isspmatrix_lil(connectivity):
if not sparse.isspmatrix(connectivity):
connectivity = sparse.lil_matrix(connectivity)
else:
connectivity = connectivity.tolil()
# Compute the number of nodes
n_components, labels = connected_components(connectivity)
if n_components > 1:
warnings.warn("the number of connected components of the "
"connectivity matrix is %d > 1. Completing it to avoid "
"stopping the tree early." % n_components,
stacklevel=2)
# XXX: Can we do without completing the matrix?
for i in xrange(n_components):
idx_i = np.where(labels == i)[0]
Xi = X[idx_i]
for j in xrange(i):
idx_j = np.where(labels == j)[0]
Xj = X[idx_j]
D = pairwise_distances(Xi, Xj, metric=affinity)
ii, jj = np.where(D == np.min(D))
ii = ii[0]
jj = jj[0]
connectivity[idx_i[ii], idx_j[jj]] = True
connectivity[idx_j[jj], idx_i[ii]] = True
return connectivity, n_components
# average and complete linkage
def linkage_tree(X, connectivity=None, n_components=None,
n_clusters=None, linkage='complete', affinity="euclidean",
return_distance=False):
"""Linkage agglomerative clustering based on a Feature matrix.
The inertia matrix uses a Heapq-based representation.
This is the structured version, that takes into account some topological
structure between samples.
Parameters
----------
X : array, shape (n_samples, n_features)
feature matrix representing n_samples samples to be clustered
connectivity : sparse matrix (optional).
connectivity matrix. Defines for each sample the neighboring samples
following a given structure of the data. The matrix is assumed to
be symmetric and only the upper triangular half is used.
Default is None, i.e, the Ward algorithm is unstructured.
n_components : int (optional)
Number of connected components. If None the number of connected
components is estimated from the connectivity matrix.
NOTE: This parameter is now directly determined directly
from the connectivity matrix and will be removed in 0.18
n_clusters : int (optional)
Stop early the construction of the tree at n_clusters. This is
useful to decrease computation time if the number of clusters is
not small compared to the number of samples. In this case, the
complete tree is not computed, thus the 'children' output is of
limited use, and the 'parents' output should rather be used.
This option is valid only when specifying a connectivity matrix.
linkage : {"average", "complete"}, optional, default: "complete"
Which linkage critera to use. The linkage criterion determines which
distance to use between sets of observation.
- average uses the average of the distances of each observation of
the two sets
- complete or maximum linkage uses the maximum distances between
all observations of the two sets.
affinity : string or callable, optional, default: "euclidean".
which metric to use. Can be "euclidean", "manhattan", or any
distance know to paired distance (see metric.pairwise)
return_distance : bool, default False
whether or not to return the distances between the clusters.
Returns
-------
children : 2D array, shape (n_nodes-1, 2)
The children of each non-leaf node. Values less than `n_samples`
correspond to leaves of the tree which are the original samples.
A node `i` greater than or equal to `n_samples` is a non-leaf
node and has children `children_[i - n_samples]`. Alternatively
at the i-th iteration, children[i][0] and children[i][1]
are merged to form node `n_samples + i`
n_components : int
The number of connected components in the graph.
n_leaves : int
The number of leaves in the tree.
parents : 1D array, shape (n_nodes, ) or None
The parent of each node. Only returned when a connectivity matrix
is specified, elsewhere 'None' is returned.
distances : ndarray, shape (n_nodes-1,)
Returned when return_distance is set to True.
distances[i] refers to the distance between children[i][0] and
children[i][1] when they are merged.
See also
--------
ward_tree : hierarchical clustering with ward linkage
"""
X = np.asarray(X)
if X.ndim == 1:
X = np.reshape(X, (-1, 1))
n_samples, n_features = X.shape
linkage_choices = {'complete': _hierarchical.max_merge,
'average': _hierarchical.average_merge,
}
try:
join_func = linkage_choices[linkage]
except KeyError:
raise ValueError(
'Unknown linkage option, linkage should be one '
'of %s, but %s was given' % (linkage_choices.keys(), linkage))
if connectivity is None:
from scipy.cluster import hierarchy # imports PIL
if n_clusters is not None:
warnings.warn('Partial build of the tree is implemented '
'only for structured clustering (i.e. with '
'explicit connectivity). The algorithm '
'will build the full tree and only '
'retain the lower branches required '
'for the specified number of clusters',
stacklevel=2)
if affinity == 'precomputed':
# for the linkage function of hierarchy to work on precomputed
# data, provide as first argument an ndarray of the shape returned
# by pdist: it is a flat array containing the upper triangular of
# the distance matrix.
i, j = np.triu_indices(X.shape[0], k=1)
X = X[i, j]
elif affinity == 'l2':
# Translate to something understood by scipy
affinity = 'euclidean'
elif affinity in ('l1', 'manhattan'):
affinity = 'cityblock'
elif callable(affinity):
X = affinity(X)
i, j = np.triu_indices(X.shape[0], k=1)
X = X[i, j]
out = hierarchy.linkage(X, method=linkage, metric=affinity)
children_ = out[:, :2].astype(np.int)
if return_distance:
distances = out[:, 2]
return children_, 1, n_samples, None, distances
return children_, 1, n_samples, None
if n_components is not None:
warnings.warn(
"n_components is now directly calculated from the connectivity "
"matrix and will be removed in 0.18",
DeprecationWarning)
connectivity, n_components = _fix_connectivity(X, connectivity)
connectivity = connectivity.tocoo()
# Put the diagonal to zero
diag_mask = (connectivity.row != connectivity.col)
connectivity.row = connectivity.row[diag_mask]
connectivity.col = connectivity.col[diag_mask]
connectivity.data = connectivity.data[diag_mask]
del diag_mask
if affinity == 'precomputed':
distances = X[connectivity.row, connectivity.col]
else:
# FIXME We compute all the distances, while we could have only computed
# the "interesting" distances
distances = paired_distances(X[connectivity.row],
X[connectivity.col],
metric=affinity)
connectivity.data = distances
if n_clusters is None:
n_nodes = 2 * n_samples - 1
else:
assert n_clusters <= n_samples
n_nodes = 2 * n_samples - n_clusters
if return_distance:
distances = np.empty(n_nodes - n_samples)
# create inertia heap and connection matrix
A = np.empty(n_nodes, dtype=object)
inertia = list()
# LIL seems to the best format to access the rows quickly,
# without the numpy overhead of slicing CSR indices and data.
connectivity = connectivity.tolil()
# We are storing the graph in a list of IntFloatDict
for ind, (data, row) in enumerate(zip(connectivity.data,
connectivity.rows)):
A[ind] = IntFloatDict(np.asarray(row, dtype=np.intp),
np.asarray(data, dtype=np.float64))
# We keep only the upper triangular for the heap
# Generator expressions are faster than arrays on the following
inertia.extend(_hierarchical.WeightedEdge(d, ind, r)
for r, d in zip(row, data) if r < ind)
del connectivity
heapify(inertia)
# prepare the main fields
parent = np.arange(n_nodes, dtype=np.intp)
used_node = np.ones(n_nodes, dtype=np.intp)
children = []
# recursive merge loop
for k in xrange(n_samples, n_nodes):
# identify the merge
while True:
edge = heappop(inertia)
if used_node[edge.a] and used_node[edge.b]:
break
i = edge.a
j = edge.b
if return_distance:
# store distances
distances[k - n_samples] = edge.weight
parent[i] = parent[j] = k
children.append((i, j))
# Keep track of the number of elements per cluster
n_i = used_node[i]
n_j = used_node[j]
used_node[k] = n_i + n_j
used_node[i] = used_node[j] = False
# update the structure matrix A and the inertia matrix
# a clever 'min', or 'max' operation between A[i] and A[j]
coord_col = join_func(A[i], A[j], used_node, n_i, n_j)
for l, d in coord_col:
A[l].append(k, d)
# Here we use the information from coord_col (containing the
# distances) to update the heap
heappush(inertia, _hierarchical.WeightedEdge(d, k, l))
A[k] = coord_col
# Clear A[i] and A[j] to save memory
A[i] = A[j] = 0
# Separate leaves in children (empty lists up to now)
n_leaves = n_samples
# # return numpy array for efficient caching
children = np.array(children)[:, ::-1]
if return_distance:
return children, n_components, n_leaves, parent, distances
return children, n_components, n_leaves, parent
# Matching names to tree-building strategies
def _complete_linkage(*args, **kwargs):
kwargs['linkage'] = 'complete'
return linkage_tree(*args, **kwargs)
def _average_linkage(*args, **kwargs):
kwargs['linkage'] = 'average'
return linkage_tree(*args, **kwargs)
_TREE_BUILDERS = dict(
ward=ward_tree,
complete=_complete_linkage,
average=_average_linkage,
)
def _hc_cut(n_clusters, children, n_leaves):
"""Function cutting the ward tree for a given number of clusters.
Parameters
----------
n_clusters : int or ndarray
The number of clusters to form.
children : list of pairs. Length of n_nodes
The children of each non-leaf node. Values less than `n_samples` refer
to leaves of the tree. A greater value `i` indicates a node with
children `children[i - n_samples]`.
n_leaves : int
Number of leaves of the tree.
Returns
-------
labels : array [n_samples]
cluster labels for each point
"""
if n_clusters > n_leaves:
raise ValueError('Cannot extract more clusters than samples: '
'%s clusters where given for a tree with %s leaves.'
% (n_clusters, n_leaves))
# In this function, we store nodes as a heap to avoid recomputing
# the max of the nodes: the first element is always the smallest
# We use negated indices as heaps work on smallest elements, and we
# are interested in largest elements
# children[-1] is the root of the tree
nodes = [-(max(children[-1]) + 1)]
for i in xrange(n_clusters - 1):
# As we have a heap, nodes[0] is the smallest element
these_children = children[-nodes[0] - n_leaves]
# Insert the 2 children and remove the largest node
heappush(nodes, -these_children[0])
heappushpop(nodes, -these_children[1])
label = np.zeros(n_leaves, dtype=np.intp)
for i, node in enumerate(nodes):
label[_hierarchical._hc_get_descendent(-node, children, n_leaves)] = i
return label
class AgglomerativeClustering(BaseEstimator, ClusterMixin):
"""
Agglomerative Clustering
Recursively merges the pair of clusters that minimally increases
a given linkage distance.
Parameters
----------
n_clusters : int, default=2
The number of clusters to find.
connectivity : array-like or callable, optional
Connectivity matrix. Defines for each sample the neighboring
samples following a given structure of the data.
This can be a connectivity matrix itself or a callable that transforms
the data into a connectivity matrix, such as derived from
kneighbors_graph. Default is None, i.e, the
hierarchical clustering algorithm is unstructured.
affinity : string or callable, default: "euclidean"
Metric used to compute the linkage. Can be "euclidean", "l1", "l2",
"manhattan", "cosine", or 'precomputed'.
If linkage is "ward", only "euclidean" is accepted.
memory : Instance of joblib.Memory or string (optional)
Used to cache the output of the computation of the tree.
By default, no caching is done. If a string is given, it is the
path to the caching directory.
n_components : int (optional)
Number of connected components. If None the number of connected
components is estimated from the connectivity matrix.
NOTE: This parameter is now directly determined from the connectivity
matrix and will be removed in 0.18
compute_full_tree : bool or 'auto' (optional)
Stop early the construction of the tree at n_clusters. This is
useful to decrease computation time if the number of clusters is
not small compared to the number of samples. This option is
useful only when specifying a connectivity matrix. Note also that
when varying the number of clusters and using caching, it may
be advantageous to compute the full tree.
linkage : {"ward", "complete", "average"}, optional, default: "ward"
Which linkage criterion to use. The linkage criterion determines which
distance to use between sets of observation. The algorithm will merge
the pairs of cluster that minimize this criterion.
- ward minimizes the variance of the clusters being merged.
- average uses the average of the distances of each observation of
the two sets.
- complete or maximum linkage uses the maximum distances between
all observations of the two sets.
pooling_func : callable, default=np.mean
This combines the values of agglomerated features into a single
value, and should accept an array of shape [M, N] and the keyword
argument ``axis=1``, and reduce it to an array of size [M].
Attributes
----------
labels_ : array [n_samples]
cluster labels for each point
n_leaves_ : int
Number of leaves in the hierarchical tree.
n_components_ : int
The estimated number of connected components in the graph.
children_ : array-like, shape (n_nodes-1, 2)
The children of each non-leaf node. Values less than `n_samples`
correspond to leaves of the tree which are the original samples.
A node `i` greater than or equal to `n_samples` is a non-leaf
node and has children `children_[i - n_samples]`. Alternatively
at the i-th iteration, children[i][0] and children[i][1]
are merged to form node `n_samples + i`
"""
def __init__(self, n_clusters=2, affinity="euclidean",
memory=Memory(cachedir=None, verbose=0),
connectivity=None, n_components=None,
compute_full_tree='auto', linkage='ward',
pooling_func=np.mean):
self.n_clusters = n_clusters
self.memory = memory
self.n_components = n_components
self.connectivity = connectivity
self.compute_full_tree = compute_full_tree
self.linkage = linkage
self.affinity = affinity
self.pooling_func = pooling_func
def fit(self, X, y=None):
"""Fit the hierarchical clustering on the data
Parameters
----------
X : array-like, shape = [n_samples, n_features]
The samples a.k.a. observations.
Returns
-------
self
"""
X = check_arrays(X)[0]
memory = self.memory
if isinstance(memory, six.string_types):
memory = Memory(cachedir=memory, verbose=0)
if self.linkage == "ward" and self.affinity != "euclidean":
raise ValueError("%s was provided as affinity. Ward can only "
"work with euclidean distances." %
(self.affinity, ))
if self.linkage not in _TREE_BUILDERS:
raise ValueError("Unknown linkage type %s."
"Valid options are %s" % (self.linkage,
_TREE_BUILDERS.keys()))
tree_builder = _TREE_BUILDERS[self.linkage]
connectivity = self.connectivity
if self.connectivity is not None:
if callable(self.connectivity):
connectivity = self.connectivity(X)
connectivity = check_arrays(
connectivity, accept_sparse=['csr', 'coo', 'lil'])
n_samples = len(X)
compute_full_tree = self.compute_full_tree
if self.connectivity is None:
compute_full_tree = True
if compute_full_tree == 'auto':
# Early stopping is likely to give a speed up only for
# a large number of clusters. The actual threshold
# implemented here is heuristic
compute_full_tree = self.n_clusters < max(100, .02 * n_samples)
n_clusters = self.n_clusters
if compute_full_tree:
n_clusters = None
# Construct the tree
kwargs = {}
kwargs['return_distance'] = True
if self.linkage != 'ward':
kwargs['linkage'] = self.linkage
kwargs['affinity'] = self.affinity
self.children_, self.n_components_, self.n_leaves_, parents, \
self.distance = memory.cache(tree_builder)(X, connectivity,
n_components=self.n_components,
n_clusters=n_clusters,
**kwargs)
# Cut the tree
if compute_full_tree:
self.labels_ = _hc_cut(self.n_clusters, self.children_,
self.n_leaves_)
else:
labels = _hierarchical.hc_get_heads(parents, copy=False)
# copy to avoid holding a reference on the original array
labels = np.copy(labels[:n_samples])
# Reasign cluster numbers
self.labels_ = np.searchsorted(np.unique(labels), labels)
return self
```

Below is a simple example showing how to use the modified `AgglomerativeClustering`

class:

```
import numpy as np
import AgglomerativeClustering # Make sure to use the new one!!!
d = np.array(
[
[1, 2, 3],
[4, 5, 6],
[7, 8, 9]
]
)
clustering = AgglomerativeClustering(n_clusters=2, compute_full_tree=True,
affinity='euclidean', linkage='complete')
clustering.fit(d)
print clustering.distance
```

That example has the following output:

```
[ 5.19615242 10.39230485]
```

This can then be compared to a `scipy.cluster.hierarchy.linkage`

implementation:

```
import numpy as np
from scipy.cluster.hierarchy import linkage
d = np.array(
[
[1, 2, 3],
[4, 5, 6],
[7, 8, 9]
]
)
print linkage(d, 'complete')
```

Output:

```
[[ 1. 2. 5.19615242 2. ]
[ 0. 3. 10.39230485 3. ]]
```

Just for kicks I decided to follow up on your statement about performance:

```
import AgglomerativeClustering
from scipy.cluster.hierarchy import linkage
import numpy as np
import time
l = 1000; iters = 50
d = [np.random.random(100) for _ in xrange(1000)]
t = time.time()
for _ in xrange(iters):
clustering = AgglomerativeClustering(n_clusters=l-1,
affinity='euclidean', linkage='complete')
clustering.fit(d)
scikit_time = (time.time() - t) / iters
print 'scikit-learn Time: {0}s'.format(scikit_time)
t = time.time()
for _ in xrange(iters):
linkage(d, 'complete')
scipy_time = (time.time() - t) / iters
print 'SciPy Time: {0}s'.format(scipy_time)
print 'scikit-learn Speedup: {0}'.format(scipy_time / scikit_time)
```

This gave me the following results:

```
scikit-learn Time: 0.566560001373s
SciPy Time: 0.497740001678s
scikit-learn Speedup: 0.878530077083
```

According to this, the implementation from Scikit-Learn takes 0.88x the execution time of the SciPy implementation, i.e. SciPy's implementation is 1.14x faster. It should be noted that:

I modified the original scikit-learn implementation

I only did a small number of iterations

I only tested a small number of test cases (both cluster size as well as number of items per dimension should be tested)

I ran SciPy second, so it is had the advantage of obtaining more cache hits on the source data

The two methods don't exactly do the same thing.

With all of that in mind, you should really evaluate which method performs better for your specific application. There are also functional reasons to go with one implementation over the other.