How to get early stopping for lasso regression

0 votes

I have a problem. Is there an option to get early stopping? Because I saw on a plot that I get Overfitting after a while, so I want to get the most optimal.

dfListingsFeature_regression = pd.read_csv(r"")
d = {True: 1, False: 0, np.nan : np.nan} 
dfListingsFeature_regression['host_is_superhost'] = dfListingsFeature_regression[

X = dfListingsFeature_regression.drop(columns=['host_id', 'id', 'price']) # Features
y = dfListingsFeature_regression['price'] # Target variable

steps = [('feature_selection', SelectFromModel(estimator=LogisticRegression(max_iter=1000))),
         ('lasso', Lasso(alpha=0.1))]

pipeline = Pipeline(steps) 

X_train, X_test, y_train, y_test = train_test_split(X,y,test_size=0.2, random_state=30)

parameteres = { }

grid = GridSearchCV(pipeline, param_grid=parameteres, cv=5)       , y_train)
print("score = %3.2f" %(grid.score(X_test,y_test)))
print('Training set score: ' + str(grid.score(X_train,y_train)))
print('Test set score: ' + str(grid.score(X_test,y_test)))

# Prediction
y_pred = grid.predict(X_test)

print("RMSE Val:", metrics.mean_squared_error(y_test, y_pred, squared=False))

y_train_predict = grid.predict(X_train)
print("Train:" , metrics.mean_squared_error(y_train, y_train_predict , squared=False))

r2 = metrics.r2_score(y_test, y_pred)
Mar 21, 2022 in Machine Learning by Dev
• 6,000 points

1 answer to this question.

0 votes

I believe you're referring to regularization. In this scenario, we can use l1 regularization or Lasso regression to limit the risk of overfitting.

When you have numerous features, this regularization approach acts as a kind of "feature selection," since it shrinks coefficients of non-informative features toward zero.

In this example, you want to find the best score in the test dataset using the optimal alpha value. You may also use a graph to show the difference between the train and test scores to help you make a decision. The stronger the alpha value, the more regularization there is. See the code example below for further information.

from sklearn.datasets import make_regression
from sklearn.model_selection import train_test_split, cross_validate
from sklearn.linear_model import Lasso

import numpy as np
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt

X, y = make_regression(noise=4, random_state=0)

# Alphas to search over
alphas = list(np.linspace(2e-2, 1, 20))

result = {}

for alpha in alphas:
    print(f'Fitting Lasso(alpha={alpha})')
    estimator = Lasso(alpha=alpha, random_state=0)

    cv_results = cross_validate(
        estimator, X, y, cv=5, return_train_score=True, scoring='neg_root_mean_squared_error'
    # Compute average metric value
    avg_train_score = np.mean(cv_result['train_score']) * -1
    avg_test_score = np.mean(cv_result['test_score']) * -1
    result[alpha] = (avg_train_score, avg_test_score)

train_scores = [v[0] for v in result.values()]
test_scores = [v[1] for v in result.values()]
gap_scores = [v[1] - v[0] for v in result.values()]

fig, (ax1, ax2) = plt.subplots(1, 2, figsize=(12, 6))

ax1.set_title('Alpha values vs Avg score')
ax1.plot(result.keys(), train_scores, label='Train Score')
ax1.plot(result.keys(), test_scores, label='Test Score')
ax2.set_title('Train/Test Score Gap')
ax2.plot(result.keys(), gap_scores)

enter image description here

It's worth noting that when alpha is close to zero, the model is overfitting, and when lambda grows larger, the model is underfitting. We can find a balance between underfitting and overfitting the data around alpha=0.4

answered Mar 23, 2022 by Nandini
• 5,480 points

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