Start Date: 07/05/2020
Course Type: Common Course
Course Link: https://www.coursera.org/learn/ml-regressionExplore 1600+ online courses from top universities. Join Coursera today to learn data science, programming, business strategy, and more.
Case Study - Predicting Housing Prices In our first case study, predicting house prices, you will create models that predict a continuous value (price) from input features (square footage, number of bedrooms and bathrooms,...). This is just one of the many places where regression can be applied. Other applications range from predicting health outcomes in medicine, stock prices in finance, and power usage in high-performance computing, to analyzing which regulators are important for gene expression. In this course, you will explore regularized linear regression models for the task of prediction and feature selection. You will be able to handle very large sets of features and select between models of various complexity. You will also analyze the impact of aspects of your data -- such as outliers -- on your selected models and predictions. To fit these models, you will implement optimization algorithms that scale to large datasets. Learning Outcomes: By the end of this course, you will be able to: -Describe the input and output of a regression model. -Compare and contrast bias and variance when modeling data. -Estimate model parameters using optimization algorithms. -Tune parameters with cross validation. -Analyze the performance of the model. -Describe the notion of sparsity and how LASSO leads to sparse solutions. -Deploy methods to select between models. -Exploit the model to form predictions. -Build a regression model to predict prices using a housing dataset. -Implement these techniques in Python.
Regression is one of the most important and broadly used machine learning and statistics tools out there. It allows you to make predictions from data by learning the relationship between features of your data and some observed, continuous-valued response. Regression is used in a massive number of applications ranging from predicting stock prices to understanding gene regulatory networks.
This introduction to the course provides you with an overview of the topics we will cover and the background knowledge and resources we assume you have.
Machine Learning: Regression Modeling This course is the third in a sequence on Modeling Machine Learning Systems after Linear Regression and Discrete Optimization. Since the course focuses on modeling, we will work with both supervised and unsupervised machine learning models. The course is the third in a sequence on Modeling Machine Learning Systems after Linear Regression and Discrete Optimization. Since the course focuses on modeling, we will work with both supervised and unsupervised machine learning models. In this course you will learn the theory behind supervised machine learning and unsupervised machine learning systems and also get hands on experience of implementing machine learning methods on Python. We'll use Python for clustering and clustering algorithms and for classification and regression. We'll also use Python for machine learning and optimization. We'll use Python for classification and regression. We'll also use Python for optimization. This course requires Python 3. We will use Python-scipy as a backend. You should have Python-scipy installed and running on your computer. We'll use Python-scipy as a backend and not have to worry about installing and using Python on your computer. This course requires Python 3. We will use Python-scipy as a backend. You should have Python-scipy installed and running on your computer. This course requires Python 3. We will use Python-scipy as a backend. You should have Python-scipy installed and running
|Regression analysis||Regression analysis is widely used for prediction and forecasting, where its use has substantial overlap with the field of machine learning. Regression analysis is also used to understand which among the independent variables are related to the dependent variable, and to explore the forms of these relationships. In restricted circumstances, regression analysis can be used to infer causal relationships between the independent and dependent variables. However this can lead to illusions or false relationships, so caution is advisable; for example, correlation does not imply causation.|
|Preference learning||Finding the utility function is a regression learning problem which is well developed in machine learning.|
|Binomial regression||In machine learning, binomial regression is considered a special case of probabilistic classification, and thus a generalization of binary classification.|
|Quantum machine learning||Quantum matrix inversion can be applied to machine learning methods in which the training reduces to solving a linear system of equations, for example in least-squares linear regression, the least-squares version of support vector machines, and Gaussian processes.|
|Active learning (machine learning)||Recent developments are dedicated to hybrid active learning and active learning in a single-pass (on-line) context, combining concepts from the field of Machine Learning (e.g., conflict and ignorance) with adaptive, incremental learning policies in the field of Online machine learning.|
|Machine learning||Rule-based machine learning is a general term for any machine learning method that identifies, learns, or evolves `rules’ to store, manipulate or apply, knowledge. The defining characteristic of a rule-based machine learner is the identification and utilization of a set of relational rules that collectively represent the knowledge captured by the system. This is in contrast to other machine learners that commonly identify a singular model that can be universally applied to any instance in order to make a prediction. Rule-based machine learning approaches include learning classifier systems, association rule learning, and artificial immune systems.|
|Tanagra (machine learning)||Tanagra makes a good compromise between the statistical approaches (e.g. parametric and nonparametric statistical tests), the multivariate analysis methods (e.g. factor analysis, correspondence analysis, cluster analysis, regression) and the machine learning techniques (e.g. neural network, support vector machine, decision trees, random forest).|
|Ordinal regression||In statistics, ordinal regression (also called "ordinal classification") is a type of regression analysis used for predicting an ordinal variable, i.e. a variable whose value exists on an arbitrary scale where only the relative ordering between different values is significant. It can be considered an intermediate problem between regression and classification. Examples of ordinal regression are ordered logit and ordered probit. Ordinal regression turns up often in the social sciences, for example in the modeling of human levels of preference (on a scale from, say, 1–5 for "very poor" through "excellent"), as well as in information retrieval. In machine learning, ordinal regression may also be called ranking learning.|
|Machine learning||Some statisticians have adopted methods from machine learning, leading to a combined field that they call "statistical learning".|
|Machine learning||Machine learning tasks are typically classified into three broad categories, depending on the nature of the learning "signal" or "feedback" available to a learning system. These are|
|Machine learning||Another categorization of machine learning tasks arises when one considers the desired "output" of a machine-learned system:|
|Relevance vector machine||In mathematics, a Relevance Vector Machine (RVM) is a machine learning technique that uses Bayesian inference to obtain parsimonious solutions for regression and probabilistic classification.|
|Machine learning||Machine Learning poses a host of ethical questions. Systems which are trained on datasets collected with biases may exhibit these biases upon use, thus digitizing cultural prejudices. Responsible collection of data thus is a critical part of machine learning.|
|Extreme learning machine||Extreme learning machines are feedforward neural network for classification or regression with a single layer of hidden nodes, where the weights connecting inputs to hidden nodes are randomly assigned and never updated. The weights between hidden nodes and outputs are learned in a single step, which essentially amounts to learning a linear model. The name "extreme learning machine" (ELM) was given to such models by Guang-Bin Huang.|
|Adversarial machine learning||Adversarial machine learning is a research field that lies at the intersection of machine learning and computer security. It aims to enable the safe adoption of machine learning techniques in adversarial settings like spam filtering, malware detection and biometric recognition.|
|Machine learning||Software suites containing a variety of machine learning algorithms include the following :|
|Waffles (machine learning)||The Waffles machine learning toolkit contains command-line tools for performing various operations related to machine learning, data mining, and predictive modeling. The primary focus of Waffles is to provide tools that are simple to use in scripted experiments or processes. For example, the supervised learning algorithms included in Waffles are all designed to support multi-dimensional labels, classification and regression, automatically impute missing values, and automatically apply necessary filters to transform the data to a type that the algorithm can support, such that arbitrary learning algorithms can be used with arbitrary data sets. Many other machine learning toolkits provide similar functionality, but require the user to explicitly configure data filters and transformations to make it compatible with a particular learning algorithm. The algorithms provided in Waffles also have the ability to automatically tune their own parameters (with the cost of additional computational overhead).|
|Outline of machine learning||[[Category:Artificial intelligence|Machine learning]]|
|Machine learning||Learning classifier systems (LCS) are a family of rule-based machine learning algorithms that combine a discovery component (e.g. typically a genetic algorithm) with a learning component (performing either supervised learning, reinforcement learning, or unsupervised learning). They seek to identify a set of context-dependent rules that collectively store and apply knowledge in a piecewise manner in order to make predictions.|
|Machine learning||Machine learning is closely related to (and often overlaps with) computational statistics, which also focuses on prediction-making through the use of computers. It has strong ties to mathematical optimization, which delivers methods, theory and application domains to the field. Machine learning is sometimes conflated with data mining, where the latter subfield focuses more on exploratory data analysis and is known as unsupervised learning. Machine learning can also be unsupervised and be used to learn and establish baseline behavioral profiles for various entities and then used to find meaningful anomalies.|