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1.Naïve Bayes and Hadoop Shannon Quinn

2.http://xkcd.com/ngram-charts/

3.Coupled Temporal Scoping of Relational Facts . P.P. Talukdar , D.T. Wijaya and T.M. Mitchell. In Proceedings of the ACM International Conference on Web Search and Data Mining (WSDM) , 2012 Understanding Semantic Change of Words Over Centuries . D.T. Wijaya and R. Yeniterzi . In Workshop on Detecting and Exploiting Cultural Diversity on the Social Web (DETECT) , 2011 at CIKM 2011

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6.Some of A Joint Distribution A B C D E p is the effect of the 0.00036 is the effect of a 0.00034 . The effect of this 0.00034 to this effect : “ 0.00034 be the effect of the … … … … … … not the effect of any 0.00024 … … … … … does not affect the general 0.00020 does not affect the question 0.00020 any manner affect the principle 0.00018

7.Flashback Abstract : Predict whether income exceeds $50K/yr based on census data. Also known as "Census Income" dataset. [ Kohavi , 1996] Number of Instances: 48,842 Number of Attributes: 14 (in UCI’s copy of dataset) + 1; 3 (here) Size of table: 2 15 =32768 (if all binary) avg of 1.5 examples per row Actual m = 1,974,927, 360 (if continuous attributes binarized )

8.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Naïve Density Estimation The problem with the Joint Estimator is that it just mirrors the training data (and is *hard* to compute). We need something which generalizes more usefully. The naïve model generalizes strongly: Assume that each attribute is distributed independently of any of the other attributes.

9.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Using the Naïve Distribution Once you have a Naïve Distribution you can easily compute any row of the joint distribution. Suppose A, B, C and D are independently distributed. What is P(A ^ ~B ^ C ^ ~D) ?

10.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Using the Naïve Distribution Once you have a Naïve Distribution you can easily compute any row of the joint distribution. Suppose A, B, C and D are independently distributed. What is P(A ^ ~B ^ C ^ ~D) ? P(A) P(~B) P(C) P(~D)

11.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Naïve Distribution General Case Suppose X 1 ,X 2 ,…, X d are independently distributed. So if we have a Naïve Distribution we can construct any row of the implied Joint Distribution on demand . How do we learn this?

12.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Learning a Naïve Density Estimator Another trivial learning algorithm! MLE Dirichlet (MAP)

13.Copyright © Andrew W. Moore Independently Distributed Data Review: A and B are independent if Pr(A,B )= Pr(A)Pr(B ) Sometimes written: A and B are conditionally independent given C if Pr(A,B|C )= Pr(A|C )* Pr(B|C ) Written

14.Bayes Classifiers If we can do inference over Pr(X,Y )… … in particular compute Pr(X|Y ) and Pr(Y ). We can compute

15.Can we make this interesting? Yes! Key ideas: Pick the class variable Y Instead of estimating P(X 1 ,…, X n ,Y ) = P(X 1 )*…* P(X n )*Y, estimate P(X 1 ,…, X n |Y ) = P(X 1 |Y)*…* P(X n |Y ) Or, assume P(X i |Y )=Pr(X i |X 1 ,…,X i-1 ,X i+1 ,… X n ,Y ) Or, that X i is conditionally independent of every X j , j!= i , given Y. How to estimate? MLE

16.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v1 Dataset: each example has A unique id id Why? For debugging the feature extractor d attributes X 1 ,…, X d Each X i takes a discrete value in dom (X i ) One class label Y in dom (Y) You have a train dataset and a test dataset

17.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v1 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X j = x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’

18.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v1 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X j = x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’ This will overfit , so …

19.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v1 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X j = x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’ where: q j = 1/| dom ( X j )| q y = 1/| dom (Y)| m=1 This will underflow, so …

20.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v1 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X j = x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute log Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’ where: q j = 1/| dom ( X j )| q y = 1/| dom (Y)| m=1

21.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v2 For text documents, what features do you use? One common choice: X 1 = first word in the document X 2 = second word in the document X 3 = third … X 4 = … … But: Pr( X 13 = hockey|Y =sports ) is probably not that different from Pr( X 11 = hockey|Y =sports )…so instead of treating them as different variables, treat them as different copies of the same variable

22.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v2 For text documents, what features do you use? One common choice: X 1 = first word in the document X 2 = second word in the document X 3 = third … X 4 = … … But: Pr( X 13 = hockey|Y =sports ) is probably not that different from Pr( X 11 = hockey|Y =sports )…so instead of treating them as different variables, treat them as different copies of the same variable

23.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v2 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X j = x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’

24.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v2 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X= x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’

25.The Naïve Bayes classifier – v2 You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X= x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute log Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’ where: q j = 1/|V| q y = 1/| dom (Y)| m=1

26.Complexity of Naïve Bayes You have a train dataset and a test dataset Initialize an “event counter” ( hashtable ) C For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in train: C(“ Y =ANY”) ++; C(“ Y=y”) ++ For j in 1..d : C(“ Y=y ^ X= x j ”) ++ For each example id, y, x 1 ,…., x d in test: For each y’ in dom (Y): Compute log Pr (y’,x 1 ,…., x d ) = Return the best y’ where: q j = 1/|V| q y = 1/| dom (Y)| m=1 Complexity: O( n), n= size of train Complexity: O(| dom (Y)|*n’), n’= size of test Sequential reads Sequential reads

27.MapReduce !

28.Inspiration not Plagiarism This is not the first lecture ever on Mapreduce I borrowed from William Cohen, who borrowed from Alona Fyshe , and she borrowed from: Jimmy Lin http://www.umiacs.umd.edu/~jimmylin/cloud-computing/SIGIR-2009/Lin-MapReduce-SIGIR2009.pdf Google http://code.google.com/edu/submissions/mapreduce-minilecture/listing.html http://code.google.com/edu/submissions/mapreduce/listing.html Cloudera http://vimeo.com/3584536

29.Inspiration not Plagiarism This is not the first lecture ever on Mapreduce I borrowed from William Cohen, who borrowed from Alona Fyshe , and she borrowed from: Jimmy Lin http://www.umiacs.umd.edu/~jimmylin/cloud-computing/SIGIR-2009/Lin-MapReduce-SIGIR2009.pdf Google http://code.google.com/edu/submissions/mapreduce-minilecture/listing.html http://code.google.com/edu/submissions/mapreduce/listing.html Cloudera http://vimeo.com/3584536

30.MapReduce overview Map Shuffle/Sort Reduce

31.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

32.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

33.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

34.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

35.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

36.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

37.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

38.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

39.MapReduce in slow motion Canonical example: Word Count Example corpus:

40.others: KeyValueInputFormat SequenceFileInputFormat

41.others: KeyValueInputFormat SequenceFileInputFormat

42.others: KeyValueInputFormat SequenceFileInputFormat

43.Is any part of this wasteful? Remember - moving data around and writing to/reading from disk are very expensive operations No reducer can start until: all mappers are done data in its partition has been sorted

44.Common pitfalls You have no control over the order in which reduces are performed You have “no” control over the order in which you encounter reduce values Sort of (more later). The only ordering you should assume is that Reducers always start after Mappers

45.Common pitfalls You should assume your Maps and Reduces will be taking place on different machines with different memory spaces Don’t make a static variable and assume that other processes can read it They can’t. It appear that they can when run locally, but they can’t No really, don’t do this.

46.Common pitfalls Do not communicate between mappers or between reducers overhead is high you don’t know which mappers/reducers are actually running at any given point there’s no easy way to find out what machine they’re running on because you shouldn’t be looking for them anyway

47.Assignment 1 Naïve Bayes on Hadoop Document classification Due Thursday, Jan 29 by 11:59:59pm

48.Other reminders If you haven’t yet signed up for a student presentation, do so! I will be assigning slots starting Friday at 5pm , so sign up before then You need to be on BitBucket to do this Mailing list for questions Office hours Mondays 9-10: 30am