Go to main menu.
Fancy Plot (with Posterior Samples) for Bayesian Regressions
As Bayesian models usually generate a lot of samples (iterations), one could want to plot them as well, instead (or along) the posterior “summary” (with indices like the 90% HDI). This can be done quite easily by extracting all the iterations in
get_predicted from the
# devtools::install_github("neuropsychology/psycho.R") # Install the last psycho version if needed # Load packages library(tidyverse) library(psycho) # Import data df <- psycho::affective # Fit a logistic regression model fit <- rstanarm::stan_glm(Sex ~ Adjusting, data=df, family = "binomial")
We fitted a Bayesian logistic regression to predict the sex (W / M) with one’s ability to flexibly adjust to his/her emotional reaction.
To visualize the model, the most neat way is to extract a “reference grid” (i.e., a theorethical dataframe with balanced data). Our refgrid is made of equally spaced predictor values. With it, we can make predictions using the previously fitted model. This will compute the median of the posterior prediction, as well as the 90% credible interval. However, we’re interested in keeping all the prediction samples (iterations). Note that
get_predicted automatically transformed log odds ratios (the values in which the model is expressed) to probabilities, easier to apprehend.
# Generate a new refgrid refgrid <- df %>% dplyr::select(Adjusting) %>% psycho::refdata(length.out=10) # Get predictions and keep iterations predicted <- psycho::get_predicted(fit, newdata=refgrid, keep_iterations=TRUE) # Reshape this dataframe to have iterations as factor predicted <- predicted %>% tidyr::gather(Iteration, Iteration_Value, starts_with("iter")) # Plot all iterations with the median prediction ggplot(predicted, aes(x=Adjusting)) + geom_line(aes(y=Iteration_Value, group=Iteration), size=0.3, alpha=0.01) + geom_line(aes(y=Sex_Median), size=1) + ylab("Probability of being a man\n") + theme_classic()
This package helped you? Don’t forget to cite the various packages you used :)
You can cite
psycho as follows:
- Makowski, (2018). The psycho Package: an Efficient and Publishing-Oriented Workflow for Psychological Science. Journal of Open Source Software, 3(22), 470. https://doi.org/10.21105/joss.00470
- Copy/paste t-tests Directly to Manuscripts
- APA Formatted Bayesian Correlation
- Fancy Plot (with Posterior Samples) for Bayesian Regressions
- How Many Factors to Retain in Factor Analysis
- Beautiful and Powerful Correlation Tables
- Format and Interpret Linear Mixed Models
- How to do Repeated Measures ANOVAs
- Standardize (Z-score) a dataframe
- Compute Signal Detection Theory Indices