CRCSplineFitter¶

class
lifelines.fitters.crc_spline_fitter.
CRCSplineFitter
(n_baseline_knots: int, *args, **kwargs)¶ Bases:
lifelines.fitters.mixins.SplineFitterMixin
,lifelines.fitters.ParametricRegressionFitter
Below is an implementation of Crowther, Royston, Clements AFT cubic spline models. Internally, lifelines uses this for survival model probability calibration, but it can also be useful for a highly flexible AFT model.
Parameters: n_baseline_knots (int) – the number of knots in the cubic spline. If equal to 2, then the model is equal to the WeibullAFT model. References
Crowther MJ, Royston P, Clements M. A flexible parametric accelerated failure time model.
Examples
from lifelines import datasets, CRCSplineFitter rossi = datasets.load_rossi() regressors = {"beta_": "age + C(fin)", "gamma0_": "1", "gamma1_": "1", "gamma2_": "1"} crc = CRCSplineFitter(n_baseline_knots=3).fit(rossi, "week", "arrest", regressors=regressors) crc.print_summary()

AIC_
¶

BIC_
¶

basis
(x: numpy.array, knot: float, min_knot: float, max_knot: float)¶

compute_residuals
(training_dataframe: pandas.core.frame.DataFrame, kind: str) → pandas.core.frame.DataFrame¶ Compute the residuals the model.
Parameters:  training_dataframe (DataFrame) – the same training DataFrame given in fit
 kind (string) – One of {‘schoenfeld’, ‘score’, ‘delta_beta’, ‘deviance’, ‘martingale’, ‘scaled_schoenfeld’}
Notes
'scaled_schoenfeld'
: lifelines does not add the coefficients to the final results, but R does when you callresiduals(c, "scaledsch")

concordance_index_
¶ The concordance score (also known as the cindex) of the fit. The cindex is a generalization of the ROC AUC to survival data, including censorships. For this purpose, the
concordance_index_
is a measure of the predictive accuracy of the fitted model onto the training dataset.

fit
(df, duration_col, event_col=None, regressors=None, show_progress=False, timeline=None, weights_col=None, robust=False, initial_point=None, entry_col=None) → self¶ Fit the regression model to a rightcensored dataset.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a Pandas DataFrame with necessary columns duration_col and event_col (see below), covariates columns, and special columns (weights). duration_col refers to the lifetimes of the subjects. event_col refers to whether the ‘death’ events was observed: 1 if observed, 0 else (censored).
 duration_col (string) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the subjects’ lifetimes.
 event_col (string, optional) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the subjects’ death observation. If left as None, assume all individuals are uncensored.
 show_progress (bool, optional (default=False)) – since the fitter is iterative, show convergence diagnostics. Useful if convergence is failing.
 regressors (dict, optional) – a dictionary of parameter names > {list of column names, formula} that maps model parameters to a linear combination of variables. If left as None, all variables will be used for all parameters.
 timeline (array, optional) – Specify a timeline that will be used for plotting and prediction
 weights_col (string) – the column in DataFrame that specifies weights per observation.
 robust (bool, optional (default=False)) – Compute the robust errors using the Huber sandwich estimator.
 initial_point ((d,) numpy array, optional) – initialize the starting point of the iterative algorithm. Default is the zero vector.
 entry_col (string) – specify a column in the DataFrame that denotes any lateentries (left truncation) that occurred. See the docs on left truncation
Returns: self with additional new properties
Return type: print_summary
,params_
,confidence_intervals_
and more

fit_intercept
= True¶

fit_interval_censoring
(df, lower_bound_col, upper_bound_col, event_col=None, ancillary=None, regressors=None, show_progress=False, timeline=None, weights_col=None, robust=False, initial_point=None, entry_col=None) → self¶ Fit the regression model to a intervalcensored dataset.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a Pandas DataFrame with necessary columns duration_col and event_col (see below), covariates columns, and special columns (weights). duration_col refers to the lifetimes of the subjects. event_col refers to whether the ‘death’ events was observed: 1 if observed, 0 else (censored).
 lower_bound_col (string) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the lower bounds of the intervals.
 upper_bound_col (string) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the upper bounds of the intervals.
 event_col (string, optional) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the subjects’ death observation. If left as None, this is inferred based on the upper and lower interval limits (equal implies observed death.)
 show_progress (bool, optional (default=False)) – since the fitter is iterative, show convergence diagnostics. Useful if convergence is failing.
 regressors (dict, optional) – a dictionary of parameter names > {list of column names, formula} that maps model parameters to a linear combination of variables. If left as None, all variables will be used for all parameters.
 timeline (array, optional) – Specify a timeline that will be used for plotting and prediction
 weights_col (string) – the column in DataFrame that specifies weights per observation.
 robust (bool, optional (default=False)) – Compute the robust errors using the Huber sandwich estimator.
 initial_point ((d,) numpy array, optional) – initialize the starting point of the iterative algorithm. Default is the zero vector.
 entry_col (string) – specify a column in the DataFrame that denotes any lateentries (left truncation) that occurred. See the docs on left truncation
Returns: self with additional new properties
Return type: print_summary
,params_
,confidence_intervals_
and more

fit_left_censoring
(df, duration_col=None, event_col=None, regressors=None, fit_intercept=None, show_progress=False, timeline=None, weights_col=None, robust=False, initial_point=None, entry_col=None) → self¶ Fit the regression model to a leftcensored dataset.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a Pandas DataFrame with necessary columns duration_col and event_col (see below), covariates columns, and special columns (weights). duration_col refers to the lifetimes of the subjects. event_col refers to whether the ‘death’ events was observed: 1 if observed, 0 else (censored).
 duration_col (string) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the subjects’ lifetimes/measurements/etc. This column contains the (possibly) leftcensored data.
 event_col (string, optional) – the name of the column in DataFrame that contains the subjects’ death observation. If left as None, assume all individuals are uncensored.
 fit_intercept (bool, optional) – If true, add a constant column to the regression. Overrides value set in class instantiation.
 show_progress (bool, optional (default=False)) – since the fitter is iterative, show convergence diagnostics. Useful if convergence is failing.
 regressors (dict, optional) – a dictionary of parameter names > {list of column names, formula} that maps model parameters to a linear combination of variables. If left as None, all variables will be used for all parameters.
 timeline (array, optional) – Specify a timeline that will be used for plotting and prediction
 weights_col (string) – the column in DataFrame that specifies weights per observation.
 robust (bool, optional (default=False)) – Compute the robust errors using the Huber sandwich estimator.
 initial_point ((d,) numpy array, optional) – initialize the starting point of the iterative algorithm. Default is the zero vector.
 entry_col (str) – specify a column in the DataFrame that denotes any lateentries (left truncation) that occurred. See the docs on left truncation
Returns: Return type: self with additional new properties
print_summary
,params_
,confidence_intervals_
and more

force_no_intercept
= False¶

log_likelihood_ratio_test
()¶ This function computes the likelihood ratio test for the model. We compare the existing model (with all the covariates) to the trivial model of no covariates.

mean_survival_time_
¶ The mean survival time of the average subject in the training dataset.

median_survival_time_
¶ The median survival time of the average subject in the training dataset.

plot
(columns=None, parameter=None, ax=None, **errorbar_kwargs)¶ Produces a visual representation of the coefficients, including their standard errors and magnitudes.
Parameters:  columns (list, optional) – specify a subset of the columns to plot
 errorbar_kwargs – pass in additional plotting commands to matplotlib errorbar command
Returns: ax – the matplotlib axis that be edited.
Return type: matplotlib axis

plot_covariate_groups
(**kwargs)¶ Deprecated as of v0.25.0. Use
plot_partial_effects_on_outcome
instead.

plot_partial_effects_on_outcome
(covariates, values, plot_baseline=True, ax=None, times=None, y='survival_function', **kwargs)¶ Produces a plot comparing the baseline curve of the model versus what happens when a covariate(s) is varied over values in a group. This is useful to compare subjects’ as we vary covariate(s), all else being held equal. The baseline curve is equal to the predicted ycurve at all average values in the original dataset.
Parameters:  covariates (string or list) – a string (or list of strings) of the covariate in the original dataset that we wish to vary.
 values (1d or 2d iterable) – an iterable of the values we wish the covariate to take on.
 plot_baseline (bool) – also display the baseline survival, defined as the survival at the mean of the original dataset.
 times – pass in a times to plot
 y (str) – one of “survival_function”, “hazard”, “cumulative_hazard”. Default “survival_function”
 kwargs – pass in additional plotting commands
Returns: ax – the matplotlib axis that be edited.
Return type: matplotlib axis, or list of axis’
Examples
from lifelines import datasets, WeibullAFTFitter rossi = datasets.load_rossi() wf = WeibullAFTFitter().fit(rossi, 'week', 'arrest') wf.plot_partial_effects_on_outcome('prio', values=np.arange(0, 15, 3), cmap='coolwarm')
# multiple variables at once wf.plot_partial_effects_on_outcome(['prio', 'paro'], values=[[0, 0], [5, 0], [10, 0], [0, 1], [5, 1], [10, 1]], cmap='coolwarm') # if you have categorical variables, you can simply things: wf.plot_partial_effects_on_outcome(['dummy1', 'dummy2', 'dummy3'], values=np.eye(3))

predict_cumulative_hazard
(df, *, times=None, conditional_after=None)¶ Predict the cumulative hazard for individuals, given their covariates.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a (n,d) DataFrame. If a DataFrame, columns can be in any order.
 times (iterable, optional) – an iterable (array, list, series) of increasing times to predict the cumulative hazard at. Default is the set of all durations in the training dataset (observed and unobserved).
 conditional_after (iterable, optional) – Must be equal is size to (df.shape[0],) (n above). An iterable (array, list, series) of possibly nonzero values that represent how long the subject has already lived for. Ex: if \(T\) is the unknown event time, then this represents \(T  T > s\). This is useful for knowing the remaining hazard/survival of censored subjects. The new timeline is the remaining duration of the subject, i.e. normalized back to starting at 0.
Returns: the cumulative hazards of individuals over the timeline
Return type: DataFrame

predict_expectation
(X, conditional_after=None) → pandas.core.series.Series¶ Compute the expected lifetime, \(E[T]\), using covariates X. This algorithm to compute the expectation is to use the fact that \(E[T] = \int_0^\inf P(T > t) dt = \int_0^\inf S(t) dt\). To compute the integral, we use the trapizoidal rule to approximate the integral.
Caution
If the survival function doesn’t converge to 0, the the expectation is really infinity and the returned values are meaningless/too large. In that case, using
predict_median
orpredict_percentile
would be better.Parameters: X (numpy array or DataFrame) – a (n,d) covariate numpy array or DataFrame. If a DataFrame, columns can be in any order. Returns: expectations Return type: DataFrame Notes
If X is a DataFrame, the order of the columns do not matter. But if X is an array, then the column ordering is assumed to be the same as the training dataset.
See also

predict_hazard
(df, *, conditional_after=None, times=None)¶ Predict the hazard for individuals, given their covariates.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a (n,d) DataFrame. If a DataFrame, columns can be in any order.
 times (iterable, optional) – an iterable (array, list, series) of increasing times to predict the cumulative hazard at. Default is the set of all durations in the training dataset (observed and unobserved).
 conditional_after – Not implemented yet.
Returns: the hazards of individuals over the timeline
Return type: DataFrame

predict_median
(df, *, conditional_after=None) → pandas.core.frame.DataFrame¶ Predict the median lifetimes for the individuals. If the survival curve of an individual does not cross 0.5, then the result is infinity.
Parameters:  X (numpy array or DataFrame) – a (n,d) covariate numpy array or DataFrame. If a DataFrame, columns can be in any order.
 conditional_after (iterable, optional) – Must be equal is size to df.shape[0] (denoted n above). An iterable (array, list, series) of possibly nonzero values that represent how long the subject has already lived for. Ex: if \(T\) is the unknown event time, then this represents \(T  T > s\). This is useful for knowing the remaining hazard/survival of censored subjects. The new timeline is the remaining duration of the subject, i.e. normalized back to starting at 0.
Returns: percentiles – the median lifetimes for the individuals. If the survival curve of an individual does not cross 0.5, then the result is infinity.
Return type: DataFrame
See also

predict_percentile
(df, *, p=0.5, conditional_after=None) → pandas.core.series.Series¶

predict_survival_function
(df, times=None, conditional_after=None) → pandas.core.frame.DataFrame¶ Predict the survival function for individuals, given their covariates. This assumes that the individual just entered the study (that is, we do not condition on how long they have already lived for.)
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – a (n,d) DataFrame. If a DataFrame, columns can be in any order.
 times (iterable, optional) – an iterable of increasing times to predict the cumulative hazard at. Default is the set of all durations (observed and unobserved). Uses a linear interpolation if points in time are not in the index.
 conditional_after (iterable, optional) – Must be equal is size to df.shape[0] (denoted n above). An iterable (array, list, series) of possibly nonzero values that represent how long the subject has already lived for. Ex: if \(T\) is the unknown event time, then this represents \(T  T > s\). This is useful for knowing the remaining hazard/survival of censored subjects.
Returns: survival_function – the survival probabilities of individuals over the timeline
Return type: DataFrame

print_summary
(decimals=2, style=None, columns=None, **kwargs)¶ Print summary statistics describing the fit, the coefficients, and the error bounds.
Parameters:  decimals (int, optional (default=2)) – specify the number of decimal places to show
 style (string) – {html, ascii, latex}
 columns – only display a subset of
summary
columns. Default all.  kwargs – print additional metadata in the output (useful to provide model names, dataset names, etc.) when comparing multiple outputs.

regressors
= None¶

static
relu
(x: numpy.array)¶

score
(df: pandas.core.frame.DataFrame, scoring_method: str = 'log_likelihood') → float¶ Score the data in df on the fitted model. With default scoring method, returns the _average loglikelihood_.
Parameters:  df (DataFrame) – the dataframe with duration col, event col, etc.
 scoring_method (str) – one of {‘log_likelihood’, ‘concordance_index’} log_likelihood: returns the average unpenalized loglikelihood. concordance_index: returns the concordanceindex
Examples
from lifelines import WeibullAFTFitter from lifelines.datasets import load_rossi rossi_train = load_rossi().loc[:400] rossi_test = load_rossi().loc[400:] wf = WeibullAFTFitter().fit(rossi_train, 'week', 'arrest') wf.score(rossi_train) wf.score(rossi_test)

set_knots
(T, E)¶

strata
= None¶

summary
¶ Summary statistics describing the fit.
See also
