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As symbolic regression (SR) has advanced into the early stages of commercial exploitation, the poor accuracy of SR, still plaguing even the most advanced commercial packages, has become an issue for early adopters. Users expect to have the correct formula returned, especially in cases with zero noise and only one basis function with minimally complex grammar depth.
At a minimum, users expect the response surface of the SR tool to be easily understood, so that the user can know a priori on what classes of problems to expect excellent, average, or poor accuracy. Poor or unknown accuracy is a hindrance to greater academic and industrial acceptance of SR tools.
In two previous papers, we published a complex algorithm for modern symbolic regression which is extremely accurate for a large class of Symbolic Regression problems. The class of problems, on which SR is extremely accurate, is described in detail in these two previous papers. This algorithm is extremely accurate, in reasonable time on a single processor, for from 25 up to 3000 features (columns).
Extensive statistically correct, out of sample training and testing, demonstrated the extreme accuracy algorithm’s advantages over a previously published base line Pareto algorithm in case where the training and testing data contained zero noise.
While the algorithm’s extreme accuracy for deep problems with a large number of features on noiseless training data is an impressive advance, there are many very important academic and industrial SR problems where the training data is very noisy.
In this chapter we test the extreme accuracy algorithm and compare the results with the previously published baseline Pareto algorithm. Both algorithms’ performance are compared on a set of complex representative problems (from 25 to 3000 features), on noiseless training, on noisy training data, and on noisy training data with range shifted testing data.
The enhanced algorithm is shown to be robust, with definite advantages over the baseline Pareto algorithm, performing well even in the face of noisy training data and range shifted testing data.
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- Highly Accurate Symbolic Regression with Noisy Training Data
Michael F. Korns