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Iterative Dichotomiser 3 (ID3) AlgorithmPowerPoint Presentation

Iterative Dichotomiser 3 (ID3) Algorithm

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Iterative Dichotomiser 3 (ID3) Algorithm Medha Pradhan CS 157B, Spring 2007 Agenda Basics of Decision Tree Introduction to ID3 Entropy and Information Gain Two Examples Basics What is a decision tree?

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Agenda

- Basics of Decision Tree
- Introduction to ID3
- Entropy and Information Gain
- Two Examples

Basics

- What is a decision tree?
A tree where each branching (decision) node represents a choice between 2 or more alternatives, with every branching node being part of a path to a leaf node

- Decision node: Specifies a test of some attribute
- Leaf node: Indicates classification of an example

ID3

- Invented by J. Ross Quinlan
- Employs a top-down greedy search through the space of possible decision trees.
Greedy because there is no backtracking. It picks highest values first.

- Select attribute that is most useful for classifying examples (attribute that has the highest Information Gain).

Entropy

Entropy measures the impurity of an arbitrary collection of examples.

For a collection S, entropy is given as:

For a collection S having positive and negative examples

Entropy(S) = -p+log2p+ - p-log2p-

where p+ is the proportion of positive examples

and p- is the proportion of negative examples

In general, Entropy(S) = 0 if all members of S belong to the same class.

Entropy(S) = 1 (maximum) when all members are split equally.

Information Gain

Measures the expected reduction in entropy. The higher the IG, more is the expected reduction in entropy.

where Values(A) is the set of all possible values for attribute A,

Sv is the subset of S for which attribute A has value v.

Example 1

Sample training data to determine whether an animal lays eggs.

Entropy(4Y,2N): -(4/6)log2(4/6) – (2/6)log2(2/6)

= 0.91829

Now, we have to find the IG for all four attributes Warm-blooded, Feathers, Fur, Swims

Values(Warm-blooded) : [Yes,No]

S = [4Y,2N]

SYes = [3Y,2N] E(SYes) = 0.97095

SNo = [1Y,0N] E(SNo) = 0 (all members belong to same class)

Gain(S,Warm-blooded) = 0.91829 – [(5/6)*0.97095 + (1/6)*0]

= 0.10916

For attribute ‘Feathers’:

Values(Feathers) : [Yes,No]

S = [4Y,2N]

SYes = [3Y,0N] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [1Y,2N] E(SNo) = 0.91829

Gain(S,Feathers) = 0.91829 – [(3/6)*0 + (3/6)*0.91829]

= 0.45914

Values(Fur) : [Yes,No]

S = [4Y,2N]

SYes = [0Y,1N] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [4Y,1N] E(SNo) = 0.7219

Gain(S,Fur) = 0.91829 – [(1/6)*0 + (5/6)*0.7219]

= 0.3167

For attribute ‘Swims’:

Values(Swims) : [Yes,No]

S = [4Y,2N]

SYes = [1Y,1N] E(SYes) = 1 (equal members in both classes)

SNo = [3Y,1N] E(SNo) = 0.81127

Gain(S,Swims) = 0.91829 – [(2/6)*1 + (4/6)*0.81127]

= 0.04411

Gain(S,Warm-blooded) = 0.10916

Gain(S,Feathers) = 0.45914

Gain(S,Fur) = 0.31670

Gain(S,Swims) = 0.04411

Gain(S,Feathers) is maximum, so it is considered as the root node

Feathers

Y

N

[Ostrich, Raven,

Albatross]

[Crocodile, Dolphin,

Koala]

Lays Eggs

?

The ‘Y’ descendant has only positive examples and becomes the leaf node with classification ‘Lays Eggs’

S: [Crocodile, Dolphin, Koala]

S: [1+,2-]

Entropy(S) = -(1/3)log2(1/3) – (2/3)log2(2/3)

= 0.91829

Values(Warm-blooded) : [Yes,No]

S = [1Y,2N]

SYes = [0Y,2N] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [1Y,0N] E(SNo) = 0

Gain(S,Warm-blooded) = 0.91829 – [(2/3)*0 + (1/3)*0] = 0.91829

For attribute ‘Fur’:

Values(Fur) : [Yes,No]

S = [1Y,2N]

SYes = [0Y,1N] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [1Y,1N] E(SNo) = 1

Gain(S,Fur) = 0.91829 – [(1/3)*0 + (2/3)*1] = 0.25162

For attribute ‘Swims’:

Values(Swims) : [Yes,No]

S = [1Y,2N]

SYes = [1Y,1N] E(SYes) = 1

SNo = [0Y,1N] E(SNo) = 0

Gain(S,Swims) = 0.91829 – [(2/3)*1 + (1/3)*0] = 0.25162

Gain(S,Warm-blooded) is maximum

The final decision tree will be:

Feathers

Y

N

Lays eggs

Warm-blooded

Y

N

Does not lay eggs

Lays Eggs

Example 2

Entropy(S) = -(3/8)log2(3/8) – (5/8)log2(5/8)

= 0.95443

Find IG for all 4 attributes: Hair, Height, Weight, Lotion

For attribute ‘Hair’:

Values(Hair) : [Blonde, Brown, Red]

S = [3+,5-]

SBlonde = [2+,2-] E(SBlonde) = 1

SBrown = [0+,3-] E(SBrown) = 0

SRed = [1+,0-] E(SRed) = 0

Gain(S,Hair) = 0.95443 – [(4/8)*1 + (3/8)*0 + (1/8)*0]

= 0.45443

Values(Height) : [Average, Tall, Short]

SAverage = [2+,1-] E(SAverage) = 0.91829

STall = [0+,2-] E(STall) = 0

SShort = [1+,2-] E(SShort) = 0.91829

Gain(S,Height) = 0.95443 – [(3/8)*0.91829 + (2/8)*0 + (3/8)*0.91829]

= 0.26571

For attribute ‘Weight’:

Values(Weight) : [Light, Average, Heavy]

SLight = [1+,1-] E(SLight) = 1

SAverage = [1+,2-] E(SAverage) = 0.91829

SHeavy = [1+,2-] E(SHeavy) = 0.91829

Gain(S,Weight) = 0.95443 – [(2/8)*1 + (3/8)*0.91829 + (3/8)*0.91829]

= 0.01571

For attribute ‘Lotion’:

Values(Lotion) : [Yes, No]

SYes = [0+,3-] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [3+,2-] E(SNo) = 0.97095

Gain(S,Lotion) = 0.95443 – [(3/8)*0 + (5/8)*0.97095]

= 0.01571

Gain(S,Height) = 0.26571

Gain(S,Weight) = 0.01571

Gain(S,Lotion) = 0.3475

Gain(S,Hair) is maximum, so it is considered as the root node

Hair

Blonde

Brown

Red

[Sarah, Dana,

Annie, Katie]

[Alex, Pete, John]

Not

Sunburned

?

[Emily]

Sunburned

S = [Sarah, Dana, Annie, Katie]

S: [2+,2-]

Entropy(S) = 1

Find IG for remaining 3 attributes Height, Weight, Lotion

- For attribute ‘Height’:
Values(Height) : [Average, Tall, Short]

S = [2+,2-]

SAverage = [1+,0-] E(SAverage) = 0

STall = [0+,1-] E(STall) = 0

SShort = [1+,1-] E(SShort) = 1

Gain(S,Height) = 1 – [(1/4)*0 + (1/4)*0 + (2/4)*1]

= 0.5

Values(Weight) : [Average, Light]

S = [2+,2-]

SAverage = [1+,1-] E(SAverage) = 1

SLight = [1+,1-] E(SLight) = 1

Gain(S,Weight) = 1 – [(2/4)*1 + (2/4)*1]

= 0

For attribute ‘Lotion’:

Values(Lotion) : [Yes, No]

S = [2+,2-]

SYes = [0+,2-] E(SYes) = 0

SNo = [2+,0-] E(SNo) = 0

Gain(S,Lotion) = 1 – [(2/4)*0 + (2/4)*0]

= 1

Therefore, Gain(S,Lotion) is maximum

In this case, the final decision tree will be

Hair

Blonde

Brown

Red

Sunburned

Not

Sunburned

Lotion

N

Y

Not

Sunburned

Sunburned

References

- "Machine Learning", by Tom Mitchell, McGraw-Hill, 1997
- "Building Decision Trees with the ID3 Algorithm", by: Andrew Colin, Dr. Dobbs Journal, June 1996
- http://www2.cs.uregina.ca/~dbd/cs831/notes/ml/dtrees/dt_prob1.html
- Professor Sin-Min Lee, SJSU. http://cs.sjsu.edu/~lee/cs157b/cs157b.html

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