 1560737124

# Practical Statistics & Visualization With Python & Plotly

One day last week, I was googling “statistics with Python”, the results were somewhat unfruitful. Most literature, tutorials and articles focus on statistics with R, because R is a language dedicated to statistics and has more statistical analysis features than Python.

In two excellent statistics books, “Practical Statistics for Data Scientists” and “An Introduction to Statistical Learning”, the statistical concepts were all implemented in R.

Data science is a fusion of multiple disciplines, including statistics, computer science, information technology, and domain-specific fields. And we use powerful, open-source Python tools daily to manipulate, analyze, and visualize datasets.

And I would certainly recommend anyone interested in becoming a Data Scientist or Machine Learning Engineer to develop a deep understanding and practice constantly on statistical learning theories.

This prompts me to write a post for the subject. And I will use one dataset to review as many statistics concepts as I can and lets get started!

### The Data

The data is the house prices data set that can be found here.

``````import numpy as np
import pandas as pd
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import seaborn as sns
from plotly.offline import init_notebook_mode, iplot
import plotly.figure_factory as ff
import plotly.graph_objs as go
import plotly.plotly as py
import plotly
from plotly import tools
init_notebook_mode(connected=True)
pd.set_option('display.max_columns', 100)
df.drop('Id', axis=1, inplace=True)
`````` ### Univariate Data Analysis

#### Describing Data

Statistical summary for numeric data include things like the mean, min, and max of the data, can be useful to get a feel for how large some of the variables are and what variables may be the most important.

``````df.describe().T
`````` Statistical summary for categorical or string variables will show “count”, “unique”, “top”, and “freq”.

``````table_cat = ff.create_table(df.describe(include=['O']).T, index=True, index_title='Categorical columns')
iplot(table_cat)
`````` #### Histogram

Plot a histogram of SalePrice of all the houses in the data.

``````df['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=100,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price')
``````

#### Boxplot

Plot a boxplot of SalePrice of all the houses in the data. Boxplots do not show the shape of the distribution, but they can give us a better idea about the center and spread of the distribution as well as any potential outliers that may exist. Boxplots and Histograms often complement each other and help us understand more about the data.

``````df['SalePrice'].iplot(kind='box', title='Box plot of SalePrice')
``````
#### Histograms and Boxplots by Groups

Plotting by groups, we can see how a variable changes in response to another. For example, if there is a difference between house SalePrice with or with no central air conditioning. Or if house SalePrice varies according to the size of the garage, and so on.

#### Boxplot and histogram of house sale price grouped by with or with no air conditioning

``````trace0 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['CentralAir'] == 'Y']['SalePrice'],
name = 'With air conditioning',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(214, 12, 140)',
)
)
trace1 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['CentralAir'] == 'N']['SalePrice'],
name = 'no air conditioning',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(0, 128, 128)',
)
)
data = [trace0, trace1]
layout = go.Layout(
title = "Boxplot of Sale Price by air conditioning"
)

fig = go.Figure(data=data,layout=layout)
py.iplot(fig)
``````

boxplot_aircon.py

``````trace0 = go.Histogram(
x=df.loc[df['CentralAir'] == 'Y']['SalePrice'], name='With Central air conditioning',
opacity=0.75
)
trace1 = go.Histogram(
x=df.loc[df['CentralAir'] == 'N']['SalePrice'], name='No Central air conditioning',
opacity=0.75
)

data = [trace0, trace1]
layout = go.Layout(barmode='overlay', title='Histogram of House Sale Price for both with and with no Central air conditioning')
fig = go.Figure(data=data, layout=layout)

py.iplot(fig)
``````

histogram_aircon.py

``````df.groupby('CentralAir')['SalePrice'].describe()
`````` It is obviously that the mean and median sale price for houses with no air conditioning are much lower than the houses with air conditioning.

#### Boxplot and histogram of house sale price grouped by garage size

``````trace0 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 0]['SalePrice'],
name = 'no garage',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(214, 12, 140)',
)
)
trace1 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 1]['SalePrice'],
name = '1-car garage',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(0, 128, 128)',
)
)
trace2 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 2]['SalePrice'],
name = '2-cars garage',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(12, 102, 14)',
)
)
trace3 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 3]['SalePrice'],
name = '3-cars garage',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(10, 0, 100)',
)
)
trace4 = go.Box(
y=df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 4]['SalePrice'],
name = '4-cars garage',
marker = dict(
color = 'rgb(100, 0, 10)',
)
)
data = [trace0, trace1, trace2, trace3, trace4]
layout = go.Layout(
title = "Boxplot of Sale Price by garage size"
)

fig = go.Figure(data=data,layout=layout)
py.iplot(fig)
``````

boxplot_garage.py

The larger the garage, the higher house median price, this works until we reach 3-cars garage. Apparently, the houses with 3-cars garages have the highest median price, even higher than the houses with 4-cars garage.

#### Histogram of house sale price with no garage

``````df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 0]['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=50,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price of houses with no garage')
``````

#### Histogram of house sale price with 1-car garage

``````df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 1]['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=50,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price of houses with 1-car garage')
``````

#### Histogram of house sale price with 2-car garage

``````df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 2]['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=100,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price of houses with 2-car garage')
``````

#### Histogram of house sale price with 3-car garage

``````df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 3]['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=50,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price of houses with 3-car garage')
``````

#### Histogram of house sale price with 4-car garage

``````df.loc[df['GarageCars'] == 4]['SalePrice'].iplot(
kind='hist',
bins=10,
xTitle='price',
linecolor='black',
yTitle='count',
title='Histogram of Sale Price of houses with 4-car garage')
``````

#### Frequency Table

Frequency tells us how often something happened. Frequency tables give us a snapshot of the data to allow us to find patterns.

#### Overall quality frequency table

``````x = df.OverallQual.value_counts()
x/x.sum()
`````` #### Garage size frequency table

``````x = df.GarageCars.value_counts()
x/x.sum()
`````` #### Central air conditioning frequency table

``````x = df.CentralAir.value_counts()
x/x.sum()
`````` #### Numerical Summaries

A quick way to get a set of numerical summaries for a quantitative variable is to use the describe method.

``````df.SalePrice.describe()
`````` We can also calculate individual summary statistics of SalePrice.

``````print("The mean of sale price, - Pandas method: ", df.SalePrice.mean())
print("The mean of sale price, - Numpy function: ", np.mean(df.SalePrice))
print("The median sale price: ", df.SalePrice.median())
print("50th percentile, same as the median: ", np.percentile(df.SalePrice, 50))
print("75th percentile: ", np.percentile(df.SalePrice, 75))
print("Pandas method for quantiles, equivalent to 75th percentile: ", df.SalePrice.quantile(0.75))
`````` Calculate the proportion of the houses with sale price between 25th percentile (129975) and 75th percentile (214000).

``````print('The proportion of the houses with prices between 25th percentile and 75th percentile: ', np.mean((df.SalePrice >= 129975) & (df.SalePrice <= 214000)))
`````` Calculate the proportion of the houses with total square feet of basement area between 25th percentile (795.75) and 75th percentile (1298.25).

``````print('The proportion of house with total square feet of basement area between 25th percentile and 75th percentile: ', np.mean((df.TotalBsmtSF >= 795.75) & (df.TotalBsmtSF <= 1298.25)))
`````` Lastly, we calculate the proportion of the houses based on either conditions. Since some houses are under both criteria, the proportion below is less than the sum of the two proportions calculated above.

``````a = (df.SalePrice >= 129975) & (df.SalePrice <= 214000)
b = (df.TotalBsmtSF >= 795.75) & (df.TotalBsmtSF <= 1298.25)
print(np.mean(a | b))
`````` Calculate sale price IQR for houses with no air conditioning.

``````q75, q25 = np.percentile(df.loc[df['CentralAir']=='N']['SalePrice'], [75,25])
iqr = q75 - q25
print('Sale price IQR for houses with no air conditioning: ', iqr)
`````` Calculate sale price IQR for houses with air conditioning.

``````q75, q25 = np.percentile(df.loc[df['CentralAir']=='Y']['SalePrice'], [75,25])
iqr = q75 - q25
print('Sale price IQR for houses with air conditioning: ', iqr)
`````` #### Stratification

Another way to get more information out of a dataset is to divide it into smaller, more uniform subsets, and analyze each of these “strata” on its own. We will create a new HouseAge column, then partition the data into HouseAge strata, and construct side-by-side boxplots of the sale price within each stratum.

``````df['HouseAge'] = 2019 - df['YearBuilt']
df["AgeGrp"] = pd.cut(df.HouseAge, [9, 20, 40, 60, 80, 100, 147]) # Create age strata based on these cut points
plt.figure(figsize=(12, 5))
sns.boxplot(x="AgeGrp", y="SalePrice", data=df);
`````` The older the house, the lower the median price, that is, house price tends to decrease with age, until it reaches 100 years old. The median price of over 100 year old houses is higher than the median price of houses age between 80 and 100 years.

``````plt.figure(figsize=(12, 5))
sns.boxplot(x="AgeGrp", y="SalePrice", hue="CentralAir", data=df)
plt.show();
`````` We have learned earlier that house price tends to differ between with and with no air conditioning. From above graph, we also find out that recent houses (9–40 years old) are all equipped with air conditioning.

``````plt.figure(figsize=(12, 5))
sns.boxplot(x="CentralAir", y="SalePrice", hue="AgeGrp", data=df)
plt.show();
`````` We now group first by air conditioning, and then within air conditioning group by age bands. Each approach highlights a different aspect of the data.

We can also stratify jointly by House age and air conditioning to explore how building type varies by both of these factors simultaneously.

``````df1 = df.groupby(["AgeGrp", "CentralAir"])["BldgType"]
df1 = df1.value_counts()
df1 = df1.unstack()
df1 = df1.apply(lambda x: x/x.sum(), axis=1)
print(df1.to_string(float_format="%.3f"))
`````` For all house age groups, vast majority type of dwelling in the data is 1Fam. The older the house, the more likely to have no air conditioning. However, for a 1Fam house over 100 years old, it is a little more likely to have air conditioning than not. There were neither very new nor very old duplex house types. For a 40–60 year old duplex house, it is more likely to have no air conditioning.

### Multivariate Analysis

#### Scatter plot

A scatter plot is a very common and easily-understood visualization of quantitative bivariate data. Below we make a scatter plot of Sale Price against Above ground living area square feet. it is apparently a linear relationship.

``````df.iplot(
x='GrLivArea',
y='SalePrice',
xTitle='Above ground living area square feet',
yTitle='Sale price',
mode='markers',
title='Sale Price vs Above ground living area square feet')
``````

#### 2D Density Joint plot

The following two plot margins show the densities for the Sale Price and Above ground living area separately, while the plot in the center shows their density jointly.

``````trace1 = go.Scatter(
x=df['GrLivArea'], y=df['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='points',
marker=dict(color='rgb(102,0,0)', size=2, opacity=0.4)
)
trace2 = go.Histogram2dContour(
x=df['GrLivArea'], y=df['SalePrice'], name='density', ncontours=20,
colorscale='Hot', reversescale=True, showscale=False
)
trace3 = go.Histogram(
x=df['GrLivArea'], name='Ground Living area density',
marker=dict(color='rgb(102,0,0)'),
yaxis='y2'
)
trace4 = go.Histogram(
y=df['SalePrice'], name='Sale Price density', marker=dict(color='rgb(102,0,0)'),
xaxis='x2'
)
data = [trace1, trace2, trace3, trace4]

layout = go.Layout(
showlegend=False,
autosize=False,
width=600,
height=550,
xaxis=dict(
domain=[0, 0.85],
showgrid=False,
zeroline=False
),
yaxis=dict(
domain=[0, 0.85],
showgrid=False,
zeroline=False
),
margin=dict(
t=50
),
hovermode='closest',
bargap=0,
xaxis2=dict(
domain=[0.85, 1],
showgrid=False,
zeroline=False
),
yaxis2=dict(
domain=[0.85, 1],
showgrid=False,
zeroline=False
)
)

fig = go.Figure(data=data, layout=layout)
py.iplot(fig)
``````

price_GrLivArea.py

#### Heterogeneity and stratification

We continue exploring the relationship between SalePrice and GrLivArea, stratifying by BldgType.

``````trace0 = go.Scatter(x=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == '1Fam']['GrLivArea'], y=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == '1Fam']['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='1Fam')
trace1 = go.Scatter(x=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'TwnhsE']['GrLivArea'], y=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'TwnhsE']['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='TwnhsE')
trace2 = go.Scatter(x=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'Duplex']['GrLivArea'], y=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'Duplex']['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='Duplex')
trace3 = go.Scatter(x=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'Twnhs']['GrLivArea'], y=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == 'Twnhs']['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='Twnhs')
trace4 = go.Scatter(x=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == '2fmCon']['GrLivArea'], y=df.loc[df['BldgType'] == '2fmCon']['SalePrice'], mode='markers', name='2fmCon')

fig = tools.make_subplots(rows=2, cols=3)

fig.append_trace(trace0, 1, 1)
fig.append_trace(trace1, 1, 2)
fig.append_trace(trace2, 1, 3)
fig.append_trace(trace3, 2, 1)
fig.append_trace(trace4, 2, 2)

fig['layout'].update(height=400, width=800, title='Sale price Vs. Above ground living area square feet' +
' by building type')
py.iplot(fig)
``````

**stratify.py ** In almost all the building types, SalePrice and GrLivArea shows a positive linear relationship. In the results below, we see that the correlation between SalepPrice and GrLivArea in 1Fam building type is the highest at 0.74, while in Duplex building type the correlation is the lowest at 0.49.

``````print(df.loc[df.BldgType=="1Fam", ["GrLivArea", "SalePrice"]].corr())
print(df.loc[df.BldgType=="TwnhsE", ["GrLivArea", "SalePrice"]].corr())
print(df.loc[df.BldgType=='Duplex', ["GrLivArea", "SalePrice"]].corr())
print(df.loc[df.BldgType=="Twnhs", ["GrLivArea", "SalePrice"]].corr())
print(df.loc[df.BldgType=="2fmCon", ["GrLivArea", "SalePrice"]].corr())
`````` #### Categorical bivariate analysis

We create a contingency table, counting the number of houses in each cell defined by a combination of building type and the general zoning classification.

``````x = pd.crosstab(df.MSZoning, df.BldgType)
x
`````` Below we normalize within rows. This gives us the proportion of houses in each zoning classification that fall into each building type variable.

``````x.apply(lambda z: z/z.sum(), axis=1)
`````` We can also normalize within the columns. This gives us the proportion of houses within each building type that fall into each zoning classification.

``````x.apply(lambda z: z/z.sum(), axis=0)
`````` One step further, we will look at the proportion of houses in each zoning class, for each combination of the air conditioning and building type variables.

``````df.groupby(["CentralAir", "BldgType", "MSZoning"]).size().unstack().fillna(0).apply(lambda x: x/x.sum(), axis=1)
`````` The highest proportion of houses in the data are the ones with zoning RL, with air conditioning and 1Fam building type. With no air conditioning, the highest proportion of houses are the ones in zoning RL and Duplex building type.

#### Mixed categorical and quantitative data

To get fancier, we are going to plot a violin plot to show the distribution of SalePrice for houses that are in each building type category.

``````data = []
for i in range(0,len(pd.unique(df['BldgType']))):
trace = {
"type": 'violin',
"x": df['BldgType'][df['BldgType'] == pd.unique(df['BldgType'])[i]],
"y": df['SalePrice'][df['BldgType'] == pd.unique(df['BldgType'])[i]],
"name": pd.unique(df['BldgType'])[i],
"box": {
"visible": True
},
"meanline": {
"visible": True
}
}
data.append(trace)

fig = {
"data": data,
"layout" : {
"title": "",
"yaxis": {
"zeroline": False,
}
}
}

py.iplot(fig)
``````

price_violin_plot.py

We can see that the SalesPrice distribution of 1Fam building type are slightly right-skewed, and for the other building types, the SalePrice distributions are nearly normal.

#python #data-science

## Buddha Community  1619518440

## top 30 Python Tips and Tricks for Beginners

Welcome to my Blog , In this article, you are going to learn the top 10 python tips and tricks.

### 8) Check The Memory Usage Of An Object.

#python #python hacks tricks #python learning tips #python programming tricks #python tips #python tips and tricks #python tips and tricks advanced #python tips and tricks for beginners #python tips tricks and techniques #python tutorial #tips and tricks in python #tips to learn python #top 30 python tips and tricks for beginners 1619510796

## Lambda, Map, Filter functions in python

Welcome to my Blog, In this article, we will learn python lambda function, Map function, and filter function.

Lambda function in python: Lambda is a one line anonymous function and lambda takes any number of arguments but can only have one expression and python lambda syntax is

Syntax: x = lambda arguments : expression

Now i will show you some python lambda function examples:

#python #anonymous function python #filter function in python #lambda #lambda python 3 #map python #python filter #python filter lambda #python lambda #python lambda examples #python map 1602968400

## Python Tricks Every Developer Should Know

Python is awesome, it’s one of the easiest languages with simple and intuitive syntax but wait, have you ever thought that there might ways to write your python code simpler?

In this tutorial, you’re going to learn a variety of Python tricks that you can use to write your Python code in a more readable and efficient way like a pro.

### Let’s get started

Swapping value in Python

Instead of creating a temporary variable to hold the value of the one while swapping, you can do this instead

``````>>> FirstName = "kalebu"
>>> LastName = "Jordan"
>>> FirstName, LastName = LastName, FirstName
>>> print(FirstName, LastName)
('Jordan', 'kalebu')
``````

#python #python-programming #python3 #python-tutorials #learn-python #python-tips #python-skills #python-development 1602666000

## How to Remove all Duplicate Files on your Drive via Python

Today you’re going to learn how to use Python programming in a way that can ultimately save a lot of space on your drive by removing all the duplicates.

### Intro

In many situations you may find yourself having duplicates files on your disk and but when it comes to tracking and checking them manually it can tedious.

Heres a solution

But How do we do it?

If we were to read the whole file and then compare it to the rest of the files recursively through the given directory it will take a very long time, then how do we do it?

The answer is hashing, with hashing can generate a given string of letters and numbers which act as the identity of a given file and if we find any other file with the same identity we gonna delete it. There’s a variety of hashing algorithms out there such as

• md5
• sha1
• sha224, sha256, sha384 and sha512

#python-programming #python-tutorials #learn-python #python-project #python3 #python #python-skills #python-tips 1597751700

## How To Compare Tesla and Ford Company By Using Magic Methods in Python

Magic Methods are the special methods which gives us the ability to access built in syntactical features such as ‘<’, ‘>’, ‘==’, ‘+’ etc…

You must have worked with such methods without knowing them to be as magic methods. Magic methods can be identified with their names which start with __ and ends with __ like init, call, str etc. These methods are also called Dunder Methods, because of their name starting and ending with Double Underscore (Dunder).

Now there are a number of such special methods, which you might have come across too, in Python. We will just be taking an example of a few of them to understand how they work and how we can use them.

### 1. init

``````class AnyClass:
def __init__():
print("Init called on its own")
obj = AnyClass()
``````

The first example is _init, _and as the name suggests, it is used for initializing objects. Init method is called on its own, ie. whenever an object is created for the class, the init method is called on its own.

The output of the above code will be given below. Note how we did not call the init method and it got invoked as we created an object for class AnyClass.

``````Init called on its own
``````

Let’s move to some other example, add gives us the ability to access the built in syntax feature of the character +. Let’s see how,

``````class AnyClass:
def __init__(self, var):
self.some_var = var