partition_cv_strat creates a set of sample indices corresponding to cross-validation test and training sets.

partition_cv_strat(
  data,
  coords = c("x", "y"),
  nfold = 10,
  return_factor = FALSE,
  repetition = 1,
  seed1 = NULL,
  strat
)

Arguments

data

data.frame containing at least the columns specified by coords

coords

vector of length 2 defining the variables in data that contain the x and y coordinates of sample locations

nfold

number of partitions (folds) in nfold-fold cross-validation partitioning

return_factor

if FALSE (default), return a represampling object; if TRUE (used internally by other sperrorest functions), return a list containing factor vectors (see Value)

repetition

numeric vector: cross-validation repetitions to be generated. Note that this is not the number of repetitions, but the indices of these repetitions. E.g., use repetition = c(1:100) to obtain (the 'first') 100 repetitions, and repetition = c(101:200) to obtain a different set of 100 repetitions.

seed1

seed1+i is the random seed that will be used by set.seed in repetition i (i in repetition) to initialize the random number generator before sampling from the data set.

strat

character: column in data containing a factor variable over which the partitioning should be stratified; or factor vector of length nrow(data): variable over which to stratify

Value

A represampling object, see also partition_cv(). partition_strat_cv, however, stratified with respect to the variable data[,strat]; i.e., cross-validation partitioning is done within each set data[data[,strat]==i,] (i in levels(data[, strat])), and the ith folds of all levels are combined into one cross-validation fold.

See also

Examples

data(ecuador) parti <- partition_cv_strat(ecuador, strat = "slides", nfold = 5, repetition = 1 ) idx <- parti[["1"]][[1]]$train mean(ecuador$slides[idx] == "TRUE") / mean(ecuador$slides == "TRUE")
#> [1] 0.9996672
# always == 1 # Non-stratified cross-validation: parti <- partition_cv(ecuador, nfold = 5, repetition = 1) idx <- parti[["1"]][[1]]$train mean(ecuador$slides[idx] == "TRUE") / mean(ecuador$slides == "TRUE")
#> [1] 1.009664
# close to 1 because of large sample size, but with some random variation