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A Game of Chance

"""Simulating the dice game Craps""" ## 'Simulating the dice game Craps' import random def roll_dice(): """Roll two dice and return their face values as a tuple.""" die1 = random.randrange(1,7) die2 = random.randrange(1,7) return (die1, die2) def display_dice(dice): """Display one roll of the two dice.""" die1, die2 = dice print(f'Player rolled {die1} + {die2} = {sum(dice)}') die_values = roll_dice() #first roll display_dice(die_values) # determine game status and point, based on first roll.

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Functions

1. Defining functions def square(number): print("The square of", number, "is", number ** 2) square(7) ## The square of 7 is 49 2. Functions with multiple parameters def maximum(value1, value2, value3): max_value = value1 if value2 > max_value: max_value = value2 if value3 > max_value: max_value = value3 return max_value maximum(12, 27, 36) ## 36 maximum('yellow', 'red', 'orange') ## 'yellow' 3. Random-Number Generation import random random.

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German Credit and Regression Tree

Objetive Train a model and use to make predictions for German Credit dataset Data german = read.csv(path) str(german) ## 'data.frame': 1000 obs. of 21 variables: ## $ default : int 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 ... ## $ account_check_status : Factor w/ 4 levels "< 0 DM",">= 200 DM / salary assignments for at least 1 year",..: 1 3 4 1 1 4 4 3 4 3 .

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Correlation and Regression

path <- "C:/Users/andre/OneDrive/Área de Trabalho/salerno/blogdown/datasets/ncbirths" path <- paste0(path, "/ncbirths.csv") data <- read.csv(path, stringsAsFactors = FALSE) dim(data) ## [1] 1450 15 names(data) ## [1] "ID" "Plural" "Sex" "MomAge" ## [5] "Weeks" "Marital" "RaceMom" "HispMom" ## [9] "Gained" "Smoke" "BirthWeightOz" "BirthWeightGm" ## [13] "Low" "Premie" "MomRace" library(ggplot2) ggplot(data = data, aes(y = BirthWeightOz, x = Weeks)) + geom_point() ## Warning: Removed 1 rows containing missing values (geom_point). # Boxplot of weight vs.

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Classifying using Logistic Regression

1 - Objective The objective of this example is to identify each of a number of benign or malignant classes. 2 - Data Let’s getting the data. BCData <- read.table(url("https://archive.ics.uci.edu/ml/machine-learning-databases/breast-cancer-wisconsin/breast-cancer-wisconsin.data"), sep = ",") # setting column names names(BCData)<- c('Id', 'ClumpThickness', 'CellSize','CellShape', 'MarginalAdhesion','SECellSize', 'BareNuclei', 'BlandChromatin','NormalNucleoli', 'Mitoses','Class') 3 - EDA - Exploratory Data Analysis It’s important to extract prelimionary knowledge from the dataset. dim(BCData) ## [1] 699 11 str(BCData) ## 'data.

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Diagnosing breast cancer with the kNN algorithm

1 - Introduction Could the Machine Learning Algorithms detect beforehand any abnormal cell process? We know that this clinical battle is not so easy and there are a lot of people envolved in this process trying to identify a clear path to the cure. In complement to the decision human process, coult the technology decrease the subjective bias inherently in the process and improve our decisions? We absolutely know that the human being process is limited when compared to high capacity of the computers.

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Binary Search Algorithm

def binary_search(lista, item): low = 0 # low and high are part of the list thar you are searching for high = len(lista) - 1 while low <= high: #while you are not achieving one unique element middle = (low + high) // 2 # checking the central element guess = lista[middle] if guess == item: return middle if guess > item: # the guess are too high high = middle - 1 else: # the guess are too low low = middle + 1 return None my_list = [1, 3, 5, 7, 9] print(binary_search(my_list, 3)) ## 1 print(binary_search(my_list, -1)) ## None

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Quicksort Algorithm

def quicksort(array): if len(array) < 2: return array else: pivo = array[0] # caso recursivo menores = [i for i in array [1:] if i <= pivo] # subarray de todos os elementos menores do que o pivo maiores = [i for i in array[1:] if i > pivo] # subarray de todos os elementos maiores do que o pivo return quicksort(menores) + [pivo] + quicksort(maiores) print(quicksort([10, 5, 2, 3])) ## [2, 3, 5, 10]

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R Packages for Regression

R Packages for Regression For this post we will present some valuable R packages for using in regression studies. Check it out! stats Package very useful for statistical calculations and random number generations. Below you can find the most useful function in regression area: lm(): it is used to fit linear models summary.lm(): thsi function returns a summary for linear model fits coef(): it is possible obtain the coefficients from modeling functions

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Random Forest

Random Forest In this post we will explore some ideas around the Random Forest model Objective We are working on in the dataset called Boston Housing and the main idea here is regression task and we are concerned with modeling the price of houses in thousands of dollars in the Surburb of Boston. So, we are dirting our hands in a regression predictive modeling problem. The main goal here is to fit a regression model that best explains the variation in medv variable.

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