Hello, I have a doubt about the visualization part.
Here, the data was generated according to a normal distribution of mean 0 and stddev 1.
Number of samples generated = (1000 x 2) = 2000 samples.
By a sample, I mean one scalar value.
These 2000 samples are then reshaped according to the size given.
The given size is (1000 x 2), therefore, I will end up with a matrix with 2 columns and 1000 rows.
When I visualize each column (1000 x 1) with respect to y, I get the following scatter plot:
Each color represents a column. The y axis is labels and X-axis corresponds to column 1 and column 2, of features.
The visualization of one column matches with the text reference.
Since both columns correspond to independent variables, I do not understand why one of them is concentrated and the other is more spread out. Shouldn’t both follow the same pattern?
true_w = np.array([1.0, -3.4]).reshape(-1, 1) true_b = np.array([0.8]) def generate_data(w, b, num_rows): """Generate y = Xw + b + noise.""" X = np.random.normal(0, 1, (num_rows,len(w))) y = np.dot(X, w) + b y += np.random.normal(0, 0.01, y.shape) return X, y.reshape((-1, 1)) X,y = generate_data(true_w, true_b, 1000) import matplotlib.pyplot as pl plt.scatter(X[:, 1], y, 1) plt.scatter(X[:, 0], y, 1)
Answering my own question
That is because of the values of w.
We know, y = w1x1 + w2x2 + b
How much each variable influences the output is dependent on the weight associated with it.
In my example: w1 = 1.0. w2 = -3.4, which means influence of w2 is higher than w1. (more than three times, even though in the opposite direction). Therefore, when I plot x2 and y, since x2 has a higher inflluence through w2, the straight line characteristic of y is more pronounced.
(I tried various values of w1 and w2 and checked how the graph is coming up)
Infact, the slope of the line is proportional to the ratio of the coefficient of the variable in x-axis to that of the other variable.
i.e, if I am plotting wrt x2, then slope of y (as obtained in the graph) is proportional to w2/w1.
If I am plotting wrt x1, then slope of y (as obtained in the graph) is proportional to w1/w2.
That is why, for the first variable, the “straight-line” effect is less pronounced.
The surface graph (x1 and x2 vs y) comes out to be a plane, as expected!
Good point. In short, the coefficient will scale the volatility.
Concerning question of Planck density temperature distribution, I may have an answer .
The distribution of temperature as a function of frequency is a bell-shaped curve.
A nonlinear transformation, like the Cox-Box transformation, aims to bring this distribution back to a normal distribution.
Maximize the likelihood probability P (T | L) of this normal law, where T is the temperature and L the wavelength, therefore, the energy of the radiation amounts, leads to calculate the solution of an optimization problem using least squared method.
It is therefore possible to use Planck’s distribution law to predict the temperature as a function of its spectral energy density.
Any answer for automatic second derivative?