This article was published as a part of the Data Science Blogathon

As we all know, Artificial Intelligence is being widely used around us – from reading the news on your mobile or analyzing that complex data at your workplace, AI has enhanced the speed, precision, and effectiveness of the human effort. The advancements in AI have helped us to achieve things that we thought were not possible before. Even having a pizza from your favorite restaurant at home is just a click away, thanks to AI.

Simply put, Artificial Intelligence stands for a computer or a computer program imitating human intelligence. It is accomplished by learning how the human brain thinks, learns, decides, and works while solving a problem. The outcomes of this study are then used as a basis for developing intelligent software and systems.

There are 4 types of learning:

● Supervised learning.

● Unsupervised learning.

● Semi-supervised learning.

● Reinforced learning.

Supervised | Unsupervised | Semi-supervised | Reinforced |

Supervised learning is when the model is getting trained on a labelled dataset. | Unsupervised learning is when the model is getting trained on an unlabeled dataset, it is up to the algorithm to find underlying patterns in data. | It lays between supervised and unsupervised learning, in this, some learning data are labeled and others are not. | The algorithm evaluates its performance based on the feedback responses and reacts accordingly. |

**This blog covers the supervised and unsupervised learning of AI, using Python and Iris dataset.**

**Table of contents:**

- Introduction
- Iris dataset
- Supervised Learning
- Decision Tree
- Logistic Regression
- Unsupervised Learning
- K-means clustering
- Conclusion and References

The data set contains 3 classes with 50 instances each, and 150 instances in total, where each class refers to a type of iris plant.

Class : Iris Setosa,Iris Versicolour, Iris Virginica

The format for the data: (sepal length, sepal width, petal length, petal width)

We will be training our models based on these parameters and further use them to predict the flower classes.

Download Iris dataset from https://www.kaggle.com/uciml/iris

**Python Code:**

** **

**Visualizing the data using matplotlib :**

iris.plot(kind="scatter", x="SepalLengthCm", y="SepalWidthCm") plt.show() |

** **

Andrews curves have the functional form:

**f(t) = x_1/sqrt(2) + x_2 sin(t) + x_3 cos(t) +**

x_4 sin(2t) + x_5 cos(2t) + …

Where x coefficients correspond to the values of each dimension and t is linearly spaced between -pi and +pi. Each row of the frame then corresponds to a single curve.

from pandas.plotting import andrews_curves andrews_curves(iris.drop("Id", axis=1), "Species") plt.show() |

** **

Using an inbuilt library called ‘train_test_split’, which divides our data set into a ratio of 80:20. 80% will be used for training, evaluating, and selection among our models and 20% will be held back as a validation dataset.

from sklearn.model_selection import train_test_split x = iris.iloc[:, :-1].values #last column values excluded y = iris.iloc[:, -1].values #last column value from sklearn.model_selection import train_test_split x_train,x_test,y_train,y_test = train_test_split(x,y,test_size=0.2,random_state=0) #Splitting the dataset into the Training set and Test set |

** **

Supervised machine learning algorithms are trained to find patterns using a dataset. The process is simple, It takes what has been learned in the past and then applies that to the new data. Supervised learning uses labelled examples to predict future patterns and events.

For example – when we teach a child that 2+2=4 or point them to the image of any animal to let them know what it is called.

Supervised learning is further divided into:

● **Classification**: Classification predicts the categorical class labels, which are discrete and unordered. It is a two-step process, consisting of a learning step and a classification step. There are various classification algorithms like – “Decision Tree Classifier”, “Random Forest”, “Naive Bayes classifier” etc.

● **Regression**: Regression is usually described as determining a relationship between two or more variables, like predicting the job of a person based on input data X.Some of the regression algorithms are: “Logistic Regression”, “Lasso Regression”, “Ridge Regression” etc.

** **

The general motive of using a Decision Tree is to create a training model which can be used to predict the class or value of target variables by learning decision rules inferred from prior data(training data).

It tries to solve the problem, by using tree representation. Each internal node of the tree corresponds to an attribute, and each leaf node corresponds to a class label.

**Using decision tree on Iris dataset :**

from sklearn.tree import DecisionTreeClassifier from sklearn.metrics import accuracy_score classifier = DecisionTreeClassifier() classifier.fit(x_train, y_train) #training the classifier y_pred = classifier.predict(x_test) #making precdictions print(classification_report(y_test, y_pred)) #Summary of the predictions made by the classifier print(confusion_matrix(y_test, y_pred)) #to evaluate the quality of the output print('accuracy is',accuracy_score(y_pred,y_test)) #Accuracy score |

Precision – Accuracy of positive predictions.

Recall – Fraction of positives that were correctly identified.

F1 score – What percent of positive predictions were correct?

macro avg – averaging the unweighted mean per label

weighted avg – averaging the support-weighted mean per label

Heatmap for confusion matrix :

import seaborn as sns cm = confusion_matrix(y_test, y_pred) #Transform to df cm_df = pd.DataFrame(cm,index = ['setosa','versicolor','virginica'], columns = ['setosa','versicolor','virginica']) plt.figure(figsize=(5.5,4)) sns.heatmap(cm_df, annot=True) plt.ylabel('True label') plt.xlabel('Predicted label') plt.show() |

An insight we can get from the matrix is that the model was very accurate at classifying Setosa and Virginica (True Positive/All = 1.0). However, accuracy for Versicolor was lower(13/14=0.928).

Unsupervised learning is used against data without any historical labels. The system is not subjected to a pre-determined set of outputs, correlations between inputs and outputs or a “correct answer.” The algorithm must figure out what it is viewing by itself, as it does not have any storage of reference points. The goal is to explore the data and find some sort of patterns or structures.

Unsupervised learning can be classified into:

● **Clustering:** Clustering is the task of dividing the population or data points into several groups, such that data points in a group are homogenous to each other than those in different groups. There are numerous clustering algorithms, some of them are – “K-means clustering algorithms”, “mean shift”, “hierarchal clustering”, etc.

● **Association:** An association rule is an unsupervised learning method that is used for finding the relationships between variables in a large database. It determines the set of items that occurs together in the dataset.

** **

The goal of the K-means clustering algorithm is to find groups in the data, with the number of groups represented by the variable K. The algorithm works iteratively to assign each data point to one of the K groups based on the features that are provided.

The outputs of executing a K-means on a dataset are:

● K centroids: Centroids for each of the K clusters identified from the dataset.

● Labels for the training data: Complete dataset labelled to ensure each data point is assigned to one of the clusters.** **

**Using K-means clustering on Iris dataset:**

from sklearn.datasets import load_iris from sklearn.cluster import KMeans iris_data=load_iris() #loading iris dataset from sklearn.datasets iris_df = pd.DataFrame(iris_data.data, columns = iris_data.feature_names) #creating dataframe kmeans = KMeans(n_clusters=3,init = 'k-means++', max_iter = 100, n_init = 10, random_state = 0) #Applying Kmeans classifier y_kmeans = kmeans.fit_predict(x) print(kmeans.cluster_centers_) #display cluster centers plt.scatter(x[y_kmeans == 0, 0], x[y_kmeans == 0, 1],s = 100, c = 'red', label = 'Iris-setosa') plt.scatter(x[y_kmeans == 1, 0], x[y_kmeans == 1, 1],s = 100, c = 'blue', label = 'Iris-versicolour') plt.scatter(x[y_kmeans == 2, 0], x[y_kmeans == 2, 1],s = 100, c = 'green', label = 'Iris-virginica') #Visualising the clusters - On the first two columns plt.scatter(kmeans.cluster_centers_[:, 0], kmeans.cluster_centers_[:,1],s = 100, c = 'black', label = 'Centroids') #plotting the centroids of the clusters plt.legend() plt.show() |

An insight we can get from the scatterplot is the model’s accuracy in determining Setosa and Virginica is comparatively more to Versicolour.

We have explored and preprocessed the Iris dataset using the sklearn. dataset as well as using the Iris.csv file. Also, learned about supervised and unsupervised learning and implemented the Decision tree algorithm and K-means clustering algorithm.

https://www.kaggle.com/sixteenpython/machine-learning-with-iris-dataset

https://scikit-learn.org/stable/

https://certes.co.uk/types-of-artificial-intelligence-a-detailed-guide/

**About the Author:**

Hey there reader, I am Yashi Saxena, currently working in TCS as a System Engineer. AI, ML and NLP have always been my interest, so here I am making an effort to learn more about this field. You can connect with me on Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/yashi-saxena-7a9522194/

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Become a full stack data scientist
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Understanding Cost Function
Understanding Gradient Descent
Math Behind Gradient Descent
Assumptions of Linear Regression
Implement Linear Regression from Scratch
Train Linear Regression in Python
Implementing Linear Regression in R
Diagnosing Residual Plots in Linear Regression Models
Generalized Linear Models
Introduction to Logistic Regression
Odds Ratio
Implementing Logistic Regression from Scratch
Introduction to Scikit-learn in Python
Train Logistic Regression in python
Multiclass using Logistic Regression
How to use Multinomial and Ordinal Logistic Regression in R ?
Challenges with Linear Regression
Introduction to Regularisation
Implementing Regularisation
Ridge Regression
Lasso Regression

Introduction to Stacking
Implementing Stacking
Variants of Stacking
Implementing Variants of Stacking
Introduction to Blending
Bootstrap Sampling
Introduction to Random Sampling
Hyper-parameters of Random Forest
Implementing Random Forest
Out-of-Bag (OOB) Score in the Random Forest
IPL Team Win Prediction Project Using Machine Learning
Introduction to Boosting
Gradient Boosting Algorithm
Math behind GBM
Implementing GBM in python
Regularized Greedy Forests
Extreme Gradient Boosting
Implementing XGBM in python
Tuning Hyperparameters of XGBoost in Python
Implement XGBM in R/H2O
Adaptive Boosting
Implementing Adaptive Boosing
LightGBM
Implementing LightGBM in Python
Catboost
Implementing Catboost in Python

Introduction to Clustering
Applications of Clustering
Evaluation Metrics for Clustering
Understanding K-Means
Implementation of K-Means in Python
Implementation of K-Means in R
Choosing Right Value for K
Profiling Market Segments using K-Means Clustering
Hierarchical Clustering
Implementation of Hierarchial Clustering
DBSCAN
Defining Similarity between clusters
Build Better and Accurate Clusters with Gaussian Mixture Models

Introduction to Machine Learning Interpretability
Framework and Interpretable Models
model Agnostic Methods for Interpretability
Implementing Interpretable Model
Understanding SHAP
Out-of-Core ML
Introduction to Interpretable Machine Learning Models
Model Agnostic Methods for Interpretability
Game Theory & Shapley Values

Deploying Machine Learning Model using Streamlit
Deploying ML Models in Docker
Deploy Using Streamlit
Deploy on Heroku
Deploy Using Netlify
Introduction to Amazon Sagemaker
Setting up Amazon SageMaker
Using SageMaker Endpoint to Generate Inference
Deploy on Microsoft Azure Cloud
Introduction to Flask for Model
Deploying ML model using Flask

Fantastic article Yashi. Keep up the good work👍

Was really helpful. Thanks