# Source code for zipline.pipeline.factors.statistical

```
import numpy as np
from numpy import broadcast_arrays
from scipy.stats import (
linregress,
pearsonr,
spearmanr,
)
from zipline.assets import Asset
from zipline.errors import IncompatibleTerms
from zipline.pipeline.factors import CustomFactor
from zipline.pipeline.filters import SingleAsset
from zipline.pipeline.mixins import SingleInputMixin, StandardOutputs
from zipline.pipeline.sentinels import NotSpecified
from zipline.pipeline.term import AssetExists
from zipline.utils.input_validation import (
expect_bounded,
expect_dtypes,
expect_types,
)
from zipline.utils.math_utils import nanmean
from zipline.utils.numpy_utils import (
float64_dtype,
int64_dtype,
)
from .basic import Returns
ALLOWED_DTYPES = (float64_dtype, int64_dtype)
class _RollingCorrelation(CustomFactor, SingleInputMixin):
@expect_dtypes(base_factor=ALLOWED_DTYPES, target=ALLOWED_DTYPES)
@expect_bounded(correlation_length=(2, None))
def __new__(cls,
base_factor,
target,
correlation_length,
mask=NotSpecified):
if target.ndim == 2 and base_factor.mask is not target.mask:
raise IncompatibleTerms(term_1=base_factor, term_2=target)
return super(_RollingCorrelation, cls).__new__(
cls,
inputs=[base_factor, target],
window_length=correlation_length,
mask=mask,
)
class RollingPearson(_RollingCorrelation):
"""
A Factor that computes pearson correlation coefficients between the columns
of a given Factor and either the columns of another Factor/BoundColumn or a
slice/single column of data.
Parameters
----------
base_factor : zipline.pipeline.factors.Factor
The factor for which to compute correlations of each of its columns
with `target`.
target : zipline.pipeline.Term with a numeric dtype
The term with which to compute correlations against each column of data
produced by `base_factor`. This term may be a Factor, a BoundColumn or
a Slice. If `target` is two-dimensional, correlations are computed
asset-wise.
correlation_length : int
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each correlation
coefficient.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets (columns) of `base_factor` should have
their correlation with `target` computed each day.
See Also
--------
:func:`scipy.stats.pearsonr`
:meth:`Factor.pearsonr`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingPearsonOfReturns`
Notes
-----
Most users should call Factor.pearsonr rather than directly construct an
instance of this class.
"""
window_safe = True
def compute(self, today, assets, out, base_data, target_data):
# If `target_data` is a Slice or single column of data, broadcast it
# out to the same shape as `base_data`, then compute column-wise. This
# is efficient because each column of the broadcasted array only refers
# to a single memory location.
target_data = broadcast_arrays(target_data, base_data)[0]
for i in range(len(out)):
out[i] = pearsonr(base_data[:, i], target_data[:, i])[0]
class RollingSpearman(_RollingCorrelation):
"""
A Factor that computes spearman rank correlation coefficients between the
columns of a given Factor and either the columns of another
Factor/BoundColumn or a slice/single column of data.
Parameters
----------
base_factor : zipline.pipeline.factors.Factor
The factor for which to compute correlations of each of its columns
with `target`.
target : zipline.pipeline.Term with a numeric dtype
The term with which to compute correlations against each column of data
produced by `base_factor`. This term may be a Factor, a BoundColumn or
a Slice. If `target` is two-dimensional, correlations are computed
asset-wise.
correlation_length : int
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each correlation
coefficient.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets (columns) of `base_factor` should have
their correlation with `target` computed each day.
See Also
--------
:func:`scipy.stats.spearmanr`
:meth:`Factor.spearmanr`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingSpearmanOfReturns`
Notes
-----
Most users should call Factor.spearmanr rather than directly construct an
instance of this class.
"""
window_safe = True
def compute(self, today, assets, out, base_data, target_data):
# If `target_data` is a Slice or single column of data, broadcast it
# out to the same shape as `base_data`, then compute column-wise. This
# is efficient because each column of the broadcasted array only refers
# to a single memory location.
target_data = broadcast_arrays(target_data, base_data)[0]
for i in range(len(out)):
out[i] = spearmanr(base_data[:, i], target_data[:, i])[0]
class RollingLinearRegression(CustomFactor, SingleInputMixin):
"""
A Factor that performs an ordinary least-squares regression predicting the
columns of a given Factor from either the columns of another
Factor/BoundColumn or a slice/single column of data.
Parameters
----------
dependent : zipline.pipeline.factors.Factor
The factor whose columns are the predicted/dependent variable of each
regression with `independent`.
independent : zipline.pipeline.slice.Slice or zipline.pipeline.Factor
The factor/slice whose columns are the predictor/independent variable
of each regression with `dependent`. If `independent` is a Factor,
regressions are computed asset-wise.
regression_length : int
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each regression.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets (columns) of `dependent` should be
regressed against `independent` each day.
See Also
--------
:func:`scipy.stats.linregress`
:meth:`Factor.linear_regression`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingLinearRegressionOfReturns`
Notes
-----
Most users should call Factor.linear_regression rather than directly
construct an instance of this class.
"""
outputs = ['alpha', 'beta', 'r_value', 'p_value', 'stderr']
@expect_dtypes(dependent=ALLOWED_DTYPES, independent=ALLOWED_DTYPES)
@expect_bounded(regression_length=(2, None))
def __new__(cls,
dependent,
independent,
regression_length,
mask=NotSpecified):
if independent.ndim == 2 and dependent.mask is not independent.mask:
raise IncompatibleTerms(term_1=dependent, term_2=independent)
return super(RollingLinearRegression, cls).__new__(
cls,
inputs=[dependent, independent],
window_length=regression_length,
mask=mask,
)
def compute(self, today, assets, out, dependent, independent):
alpha = out.alpha
beta = out.beta
r_value = out.r_value
p_value = out.p_value
stderr = out.stderr
def regress(y, x):
regr_results = linregress(y=y, x=x)
# `linregress` returns its results in the following order:
# slope, intercept, r-value, p-value, stderr
alpha[i] = regr_results[1]
beta[i] = regr_results[0]
r_value[i] = regr_results[2]
p_value[i] = regr_results[3]
stderr[i] = regr_results[4]
# If `independent` is a Slice or single column of data, broadcast it
# out to the same shape as `dependent`, then compute column-wise. This
# is efficient because each column of the broadcasted array only refers
# to a single memory location.
independent = broadcast_arrays(independent, dependent)[0]
for i in range(len(out)):
regress(y=dependent[:, i], x=independent[:, i])
[docs]class RollingPearsonOfReturns(RollingPearson):
"""
Calculates the Pearson product-moment correlation coefficient of the
returns of the given asset with the returns of all other assets.
Pearson correlation is what most people mean when they say "correlation
coefficient" or "R-value".
Parameters
----------
target : zipline.assets.Asset
The asset to correlate with all other assets.
returns_length : int >= 2
Length of the lookback window over which to compute returns. Daily
returns require a window length of 2.
correlation_length : int >= 1
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each correlation
coefficient.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets should have their correlation with the
target asset computed each day.
Notes
-----
Computing this factor over many assets can be time consuming. It is
recommended that a mask be used in order to limit the number of assets over
which correlations are computed.
Examples
--------
Let the following be example 10-day returns for three different assets::
SPY MSFT FB
2017-03-13 -.03 .03 .04
2017-03-14 -.02 -.03 .02
2017-03-15 -.01 .02 .01
2017-03-16 0 -.02 .01
2017-03-17 .01 .04 -.01
2017-03-20 .02 -.03 -.02
2017-03-21 .03 .01 -.02
2017-03-22 .04 -.02 -.02
Suppose we are interested in SPY's rolling returns correlation with each
stock from 2017-03-17 to 2017-03-22, using a 5-day look back window (that
is, we calculate each correlation coefficient over 5 days of data). We can
achieve this by doing::
rolling_correlations = RollingPearsonOfReturns(
target=sid(8554),
returns_length=10,
correlation_length=5,
)
The result of computing ``rolling_correlations`` from 2017-03-17 to
2017-03-22 gives::
SPY MSFT FB
2017-03-17 1 .15 -.96
2017-03-20 1 .10 -.96
2017-03-21 1 -.16 -.94
2017-03-22 1 -.16 -.85
Note that the column for SPY is all 1's, as the correlation of any data
series with itself is always 1. To understand how each of the other values
were calculated, take for example the .15 in MSFT's column. This is the
correlation coefficient between SPY's returns looking back from 2017-03-17
(-.03, -.02, -.01, 0, .01) and MSFT's returns (.03, -.03, .02, -.02, .04).
See Also
--------
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingSpearmanOfReturns`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingLinearRegressionOfReturns`
"""
def __new__(cls,
target,
returns_length,
correlation_length,
mask=NotSpecified):
# Use the `SingleAsset` filter here because it protects against
# inputting a non-existent target asset.
returns = Returns(
window_length=returns_length,
mask=(AssetExists() | SingleAsset(asset=target)),
)
return super(RollingPearsonOfReturns, cls).__new__(
cls,
base_factor=returns,
target=returns[target],
correlation_length=correlation_length,
mask=mask,
)
[docs]class RollingSpearmanOfReturns(RollingSpearman):
"""
Calculates the Spearman rank correlation coefficient of the returns of the
given asset with the returns of all other assets.
Parameters
----------
target : zipline.assets.Asset
The asset to correlate with all other assets.
returns_length : int >= 2
Length of the lookback window over which to compute returns. Daily
returns require a window length of 2.
correlation_length : int >= 1
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each correlation
coefficient.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets should have their correlation with the
target asset computed each day.
Notes
-----
Computing this factor over many assets can be time consuming. It is
recommended that a mask be used in order to limit the number of assets over
which correlations are computed.
See Also
--------
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingPearsonOfReturns`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingLinearRegressionOfReturns`
"""
def __new__(cls,
target,
returns_length,
correlation_length,
mask=NotSpecified):
# Use the `SingleAsset` filter here because it protects against
# inputting a non-existent target asset.
returns = Returns(
window_length=returns_length,
mask=(AssetExists() | SingleAsset(asset=target)),
)
return super(RollingSpearmanOfReturns, cls).__new__(
cls,
base_factor=returns,
target=returns[target],
correlation_length=correlation_length,
mask=mask,
)
[docs]class RollingLinearRegressionOfReturns(RollingLinearRegression):
"""
Perform an ordinary least-squares regression predicting the returns of all
other assets on the given asset.
Parameters
----------
target : zipline.assets.Asset
The asset to regress against all other assets.
returns_length : int >= 2
Length of the lookback window over which to compute returns. Daily
returns require a window length of 2.
regression_length : int >= 1
Length of the lookback window over which to compute each regression.
mask : zipline.pipeline.Filter, optional
A Filter describing which assets should be regressed against the target
asset each day.
Notes
-----
Computing this factor over many assets can be time consuming. It is
recommended that a mask be used in order to limit the number of assets over
which regressions are computed.
This factor is designed to return five outputs:
- alpha, a factor that computes the intercepts of each regression.
- beta, a factor that computes the slopes of each regression.
- r_value, a factor that computes the correlation coefficient of each
regression.
- p_value, a factor that computes, for each regression, the two-sided
p-value for a hypothesis test whose null hypothesis is that the slope is
zero.
- stderr, a factor that computes the standard error of the estimate of each
regression.
For more help on factors with multiple outputs, see
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.CustomFactor`.
Examples
--------
Let the following be example 10-day returns for three different assets::
SPY MSFT FB
2017-03-13 -.03 .03 .04
2017-03-14 -.02 -.03 .02
2017-03-15 -.01 .02 .01
2017-03-16 0 -.02 .01
2017-03-17 .01 .04 -.01
2017-03-20 .02 -.03 -.02
2017-03-21 .03 .01 -.02
2017-03-22 .04 -.02 -.02
Suppose we are interested in predicting each stock's returns from SPY's
over rolling 5-day look back windows. We can compute rolling regression
coefficients (alpha and beta) from 2017-03-17 to 2017-03-22 by doing::
regression_factor = RollingRegressionOfReturns(
target=sid(8554),
returns_length=10,
regression_length=5,
)
alpha = regression_factor.alpha
beta = regression_factor.beta
The result of computing ``alpha`` from 2017-03-17 to 2017-03-22 gives::
SPY MSFT FB
2017-03-17 0 .011 .003
2017-03-20 0 -.004 .004
2017-03-21 0 .007 .006
2017-03-22 0 .002 .008
And the result of computing ``beta`` from 2017-03-17 to 2017-03-22 gives::
SPY MSFT FB
2017-03-17 1 .3 -1.1
2017-03-20 1 .2 -1
2017-03-21 1 -.3 -1
2017-03-22 1 -.3 -.9
Note that SPY's column for alpha is all 0's and for beta is all 1's, as the
regression line of SPY with itself is simply the function y = x.
To understand how each of the other values were calculated, take for
example MSFT's ``alpha`` and ``beta`` values on 2017-03-17 (.011 and .3,
respectively). These values are the result of running a linear regression
predicting MSFT's returns from SPY's returns, using values starting at
2017-03-17 and looking back 5 days. That is, the regression was run with
x = [-.03, -.02, -.01, 0, .01] and y = [.03, -.03, .02, -.02, .04], and it
produced a slope of .3 and an intercept of .011.
See Also
--------
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingPearsonOfReturns`
:class:`zipline.pipeline.factors.RollingSpearmanOfReturns`
"""
window_safe = True
def __new__(cls,
target,
returns_length,
regression_length,
mask=NotSpecified):
# Use the `SingleAsset` filter here because it protects against
# inputting a non-existent target asset.
returns = Returns(
window_length=returns_length,
mask=(AssetExists() | SingleAsset(asset=target)),
)
return super(RollingLinearRegressionOfReturns, cls).__new__(
cls,
dependent=returns,
independent=returns[target],
regression_length=regression_length,
mask=mask,
)
[docs]class SimpleBeta(CustomFactor, StandardOutputs):
"""
Factor producing the slope of a regression line between each asset's daily
returns to the daily returns of a single "target" asset.
Parameters
----------
target : zipline.Asset
Asset against which other assets should be regressed.
regression_length : int
Number of days of daily returns to use for the regression.
allowed_missing_percentage : float, optional
Percentage of returns observations (between 0 and 1) that are allowed
to be missing when calculating betas. Assets with more than this
percentage of returns observations missing will produce values of
NaN. Default behavior is that 25% of inputs can be missing.
"""
window_safe = True
dtype = float64_dtype
params = ('allowed_missing_count',)
@expect_types(
target=Asset,
regression_length=int,
allowed_missing_percentage=(int, float),
__funcname='SimpleBeta',
)
@expect_bounded(
regression_length=(3, None),
allowed_missing_percentage=(0.0, 1.0),
__funcname='SimpleBeta',
)
def __new__(cls,
target,
regression_length,
allowed_missing_percentage=0.25):
daily_returns = Returns(
window_length=2,
mask=(AssetExists() | SingleAsset(asset=target)),
)
allowed_missing_count = int(
allowed_missing_percentage * regression_length
)
return super(SimpleBeta, cls).__new__(
cls,
inputs=[daily_returns, daily_returns[target]],
window_length=regression_length,
allowed_missing_count=allowed_missing_count,
)
def compute(self,
today,
assets,
out,
all_returns,
target_returns,
allowed_missing_count):
vectorized_beta(
dependents=all_returns,
independent=target_returns,
allowed_missing=allowed_missing_count,
out=out,
)
def graph_repr(self):
return "{}({!r}, {}, {})".format(
type(self).__name__,
str(self.target.symbol), # coerce from unicode to str in py2.
self.window_length,
self.params['allowed_missing_count'],
)
@property
def target(self):
"""Get the target of the beta calculation.
"""
return self.inputs[1].asset
def __repr__(self):
return "{}({}, length={}, allowed_missing={})".format(
type(self).__name__,
self.target,
self.window_length,
self.params['allowed_missing_count'],
)
def vectorized_beta(dependents, independent, allowed_missing, out=None):
"""
Compute slopes of linear regressions between columns of ``dependents`` and
``independent``.
Parameters
----------
dependents : np.array[N, M]
Array with columns of data to be regressed against ``independent``.
independent : np.array[N, 1]
Independent variable of the regression
allowed_missing : int
Number of allowed missing (NaN) observations per column. Columns with
more than this many non-nan observations in both ``dependents`` and
``independents`` will output NaN as the regression coefficient.
Returns
-------
slopes : np.array[M]
Linear regression coefficients for each column of ``dependents``.
"""
# Cache these as locals since we're going to call them multiple times.
nan = np.nan
isnan = np.isnan
N, M = dependents.shape
if out is None:
out = np.full(M, nan)
# Copy N times as a column vector and fill with nans to have the same
# missing value pattern as the dependent variable.
#
# PERF_TODO: We could probably avoid the space blowup by doing this in
# Cython.
# shape: (N, M)
independent = np.where(
isnan(dependents),
nan,
independent,
)
# Calculate beta as Cov(X, Y) / Cov(X, X).
# https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simple_linear_regression#Fitting_the_regression_line # noqa
#
# NOTE: The usual formula for covariance is::
#
# mean((X - mean(X)) * (Y - mean(Y)))
#
# However, we don't actually need to take the mean of both sides of the
# product, because of the folllowing equivalence::
#
# Let X_res = (X - mean(X)).
# We have:
#
# mean(X_res * (Y - mean(Y))) = mean(X_res * (Y - mean(Y)))
# (1) = mean((X_res * Y) - (X_res * mean(Y)))
# (2) = mean(X_res * Y) - mean(X_res * mean(Y))
# (3) = mean(X_res * Y) - mean(X_res) * mean(Y)
# (4) = mean(X_res * Y) - 0 * mean(Y)
# (5) = mean(X_res * Y)
#
#
# The tricky step in the above derivation is step (4). We know that
# mean(X_res) is zero because, for any X:
#
# mean(X - mean(X)) = mean(X) - mean(X) = 0.
#
# The upshot of this is that we only have to center one of `independent`
# and `dependent` when calculating covariances. Since we need the centered
# `independent` to calculate its variance in the next step, we choose to
# center `independent`.
# shape: (N, M)
ind_residual = independent - nanmean(independent, axis=0)
# shape: (M,)
covariances = nanmean(ind_residual * dependents, axis=0)
# We end up with different variances in each column here because each
# column may have a different subset of the data dropped due to missing
# data in the corresponding dependent column.
# shape: (M,)
independent_variances = nanmean(ind_residual ** 2, axis=0)
# shape: (M,)
np.divide(covariances, independent_variances, out=out)
# Write nans back to locations where we have more then allowed number of
# missing entries.
nanlocs = isnan(independent).sum(axis=0) > allowed_missing
out[nanlocs] = nan
return out
```