```
# NOT RUN {
n <- 350 # define sample size
set.seed(17) # so can reproduce the results
age <- rnorm(n, 50, 10)
blood.pressure <- rnorm(n, 120, 15)
cholesterol <- rnorm(n, 200, 25)
sex <- factor(sample(c('female','male'), n,TRUE))
label(age) <- 'Age' # label is in Hmisc
label(cholesterol) <- 'Total Cholesterol'
label(blood.pressure) <- 'Systolic Blood Pressure'
label(sex) <- 'Sex'
units(cholesterol) <- 'mg/dl' # uses units.default in Hmisc
units(blood.pressure) <- 'mmHg'
# Specify population model for log odds that Y=1
L <- .4*(sex=='male') + .045*(age-50) +
(log(cholesterol - 10)-5.2)*(-2*(sex=='female') + 2*(sex=='male')) +
.01 * (blood.pressure - 120)
# Simulate binary y to have Prob(y=1) = 1/[1+exp(-L)]
y <- ifelse(runif(n) < plogis(L), 1, 0)
ddist <- datadist(age, blood.pressure, cholesterol, sex)
options(datadist='ddist')
fit <- lrm(y ~ blood.pressure + sex * (age + rcs(cholesterol,4)),
x=TRUE, y=TRUE)
an <- anova(fit)
# Plot effects in two vertical sub-panels with continuous predictors on top
# ggplot(Predict(fit), sepdiscrete='vertical')
# Plot effects of all 4 predictors with test statistics from anova, and P
ggplot(Predict(fit), anova=an, pval=TRUE)
# ggplot(Predict(fit), rdata=llist(blood.pressure, age))
# spike histogram plot for two of the predictors
# p <- Predict(fit, name=c('age','cholesterol')) # Make 2 plots
# ggplot(p)
# p <- Predict(fit, age=seq(20,80,length=100), sex, conf.int=FALSE)
# # Plot relationship between age and log
# odds, separate curve for each sex,
# ggplot(p, subset=sex=='female' | age > 30)
# No confidence interval, suppress estimates for males <= 30
# p <- Predict(fit, age, sex)
# ggplot(p, rdata=llist(age,sex))
# rdata= allows rug plots (1-dimensional scatterplots)
# on each sex's curve, with sex-
# specific density of age
# If data were in data frame could have used that
# p <- Predict(fit, age=seq(20,80,length=100), sex='male', fun=plogis)
# works if datadist not used
# ggplot(p, ylab=expression(hat(P)))
# plot predicted probability in place of log odds
# per <- function(x, y) x >= 30
# ggplot(p, perim=per) # suppress output for age < 30 but leave scale alone
# Do ggplot2 faceting a few different ways
p <- Predict(fit, age, sex, blood.pressure=c(120,140,160),
cholesterol=c(180,200,215))
# ggplot(p)
ggplot(p, cholesterol ~ blood.pressure)
# ggplot(p, ~ cholesterol + blood.pressure)
# color for sex, line type for blood.pressure:
ggplot(p, groups=c('sex', 'blood.pressure'))
# Add legend.position='top' to allow wider plot
# Map blood.pressure to line thickness instead of line type:
# ggplot(p, groups=c('sex', 'blood.pressure'), aestype=c('color', 'size'))
# Plot the age effect as an odds ratio
# comparing the age shown on the x-axis to age=30 years
# ddist$limits$age[2] <- 30 # make 30 the reference value for age
# Could also do: ddist$limits["Adjust to","age"] <- 30
# fit <- update(fit) # make new reference value take effect
# p <- Predict(fit, age, ref.zero=TRUE, fun=exp)
# ggplot(p, ylab='Age=x:Age=30 Odds Ratio',
# addlayer=geom_hline(yintercept=1, col=gray(.8)) +
# geom_vline(xintercept=30, col=gray(.8)) +
# scale_y_continuous(trans='log',
# breaks=c(.5, 1, 2, 4, 8))))
# Compute predictions for three predictors, with superpositioning or
# conditioning on sex, combined into one graph
p1 <- Predict(fit, age, sex)
p2 <- Predict(fit, cholesterol, sex)
p3 <- Predict(fit, blood.pressure, sex)
p <- rbind(age=p1, cholesterol=p2, blood.pressure=p3)
ggplot(p, groups='sex', varypred=TRUE, adj.subtitle=FALSE)
# ggplot(p, groups='sex', varypred=TRUE, adj.subtitle=FALSE, sepdiscrete='vert')
# }
# NOT RUN {
# For males at the median blood pressure and cholesterol, plot 3 types
# of confidence intervals for the probability on one plot, for varying age
ages <- seq(20, 80, length=100)
p1 <- Predict(fit, age=ages, sex='male', fun=plogis) # standard pointwise
p2 <- Predict(fit, age=ages, sex='male', fun=plogis,
conf.type='simultaneous') # simultaneous
p3 <- Predict(fit, age=c(60,65,70), sex='male', fun=plogis,
conf.type='simultaneous') # simultaneous 3 pts
# The previous only adjusts for a multiplicity of 3 points instead of 100
f <- update(fit, x=TRUE, y=TRUE)
g <- bootcov(f, B=500, coef.reps=TRUE)
p4 <- Predict(g, age=ages, sex='male', fun=plogis) # bootstrap percentile
p <- rbind(Pointwise=p1, 'Simultaneous 100 ages'=p2,
'Simultaneous 3 ages'=p3, 'Bootstrap nonparametric'=p4)
# as.data.frame so will call built-in ggplot
ggplot(as.data.frame(p), aes(x=age, y=yhat)) + geom_line() +
geom_ribbon(data=p, aes(ymin=lower, ymax=upper), alpha=0.2, linetype=0)+
facet_wrap(~ .set., ncol=2)
# Plots for a parametric survival model
n <- 1000
set.seed(731)
age <- 50 + 12*rnorm(n)
label(age) <- "Age"
sex <- factor(sample(c('Male','Female'), n,
rep=TRUE, prob=c(.6, .4)))
cens <- 15*runif(n)
h <- .02*exp(.04*(age-50)+.8*(sex=='Female'))
t <- -log(runif(n))/h
label(t) <- 'Follow-up Time'
e <- ifelse(t<=cens,1,0)
t <- pmin(t, cens)
units(t) <- "Year"
ddist <- datadist(age, sex)
Srv <- Surv(t,e)
# Fit log-normal survival model and plot median survival time vs. age
f <- psm(Srv ~ rcs(age), dist='lognormal')
med <- Quantile(f) # Creates function to compute quantiles
# (median by default)
p <- Predict(f, age, fun=function(x) med(lp=x))
ggplot(p, ylab="Median Survival Time")
# Note: confidence intervals from this method are approximate since
# they don't take into account estimation of scale parameter
# Fit an ols model to log(y) and plot the relationship between x1
# and the predicted mean(y) on the original scale without assuming
# normality of residuals; use the smearing estimator
# See help file for rbind.Predict for a method of showing two
# types of confidence intervals simultaneously.
# Add raw data scatterplot to graph
set.seed(1)
x1 <- runif(300)
x2 <- runif(300)
ddist <- datadist(x1, x2); options(datadist='ddist')
y <- exp(x1 + x2 - 1 + rnorm(300))
f <- ols(log(y) ~ pol(x1,2) + x2)
r <- resid(f)
smean <- function(yhat)smearingEst(yhat, exp, res, statistic='mean')
formals(smean) <- list(yhat=numeric(0), res=r[! is.na(r)])
#smean$res <- r[! is.na(r)] # define default res argument to function
ggplot(Predict(f, x1, fun=smean), ylab='Predicted Mean on y-scale',
addlayer=geom_point(aes(x=x1, y=y), data.frame(x1, y)))
# Had ggplot not added a subtitle (i.e., if x2 were not present), you
# could have done ggplot(Predict(), ylab=...) + geom_point(...)
# }
# NOT RUN {
# Make an 'interaction plot', forcing the x-axis variable to be
# plotted at integer values but labeled with category levels
n <- 100
set.seed(1)
gender <- c(rep('male', n), rep('female',n))
m <- sample(c('a','b'), 2*n, TRUE)
d <- datadist(gender, m); options(datadist='d')
anxiety <- runif(2*n) + .2*(gender=='female') + .4*(gender=='female' & m=='b')
tapply(anxiety, llist(gender,m), mean)
f <- ols(anxiety ~ gender*m)
p <- Predict(f, gender, m)
# ggplot(p) # horizontal dot chart; usually preferred for categorical predictors
# ggplot(p, flipxdiscrete=FALSE) # back to vertical
ggplot(p, groups='gender')
ggplot(p, ~ m, groups=FALSE, flipxdiscrete=FALSE)
options(datadist=NULL)
# }
# NOT RUN {
# Example in which separate curves are shown for 4 income values
# For each curve the estimated percentage of voters voting for
# the democratic party is plotted against the percent of voters
# who graduated from college. Data are county-level percents.
incomes <- seq(22900, 32800, length=4)
# equally spaced to outer quintiles
p <- Predict(f, college, income=incomes, conf.int=FALSE)
ggplot(p, xlim=c(0,35), ylim=c(30,55))
# Erase end portions of each curve where there are fewer than 10 counties having
# percent of college graduates to the left of the x-coordinate being plotted,
# for the subset of counties having median family income with 1650
# of the target income for the curve
show.pts <- function(college.pts, income.pt) {
s <- abs(income - income.pt) < 1650 #assumes income known to top frame
x <- college[s]
x <- sort(x[!is.na(x)])
n <- length(x)
low <- x[10]; high <- x[n-9]
college.pts >= low & college.pts <= high
}
ggplot(p, xlim=c(0,35), ylim=c(30,55), perim=show.pts)
# Rename variables for better plotting of a long list of predictors
f <- ...
p <- Predict(f)
re <- c(trt='treatment', diabet='diabetes', sbp='systolic blood pressure')
for(n in names(re)) {
names(p)[names(p)==n] <- re[n]
p$.predictor.[p$.predictor.==n] <- re[n]
}
ggplot(p)
# }
```

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