Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byNya Bulkley Modified over 2 years ago

1
Network analysis Sushmita Roy BMI/CS 576 www.biostat.wisc.edu/bmi576 sroy@biostat.wisc.edu Dec 3 rd, 2013

2
Key concepts Network measures – Degree – Degree distribution – Average path length and shortest path length – Clustering coefficient – Modularity – Network motifs – Centrality measures Network models – Random networks – Scale free networks

3
Directed and undirected networks Undirected network Vertex/Node Edge Directed Edge Directed network A B C D E F A B C D E F

4
Node degree Undirected network – Degree, k: Number of neighbors of a node Directed network – Indegree, k in : Number of incoming edges – Out degree, k out : Number of outgoing edges Average degree (undirected network) Directed Edge A B C D E F Indegree of F is 4 Outdegree of E is 1

5
Average degree Consider an undirected network with N nodes and L edges Let k i denote the degree of node i Average degree is Average degree is equivalently defined as

6
Degree distribution P(k) gives the probability that a selected node has k edges Different networks can have different degree distributions A fundamental property that can be used to characterize a network

7
Different degree distributions Poisson distribution – The mean is a good representation of k i of all nodes – Exhibited in Erdos Renyi networks Power law distribution – Also called scale free – There is no “typical” node that captures the degree of nodes.

8
Poisson distribution A discrete distribution The Poisson is parameterized by which can be easily estimated by maximum likelihood k P(X=k)

9
Power law distribution Used to capture the degree distribution of most biological/real networks Typical value of is between 2 and 3. MLE exists for but is more complicated – See Power-Law Distributions in Empirical Data. Clauset, Shalizi and Newman, 2009 for details P(k)

10
Erdos Renyi random graphs Dates back to 1960 due to two mathematicians Paul Erdos and Alfred Renyi. Provides a probabilistic model to generate a graph Starts with N nodes and connects two nodes with probability p Node degrees follow a Poisson distribution Tail falls off exponentially, suggesting that nodes with degrees different from the mean are very rare

11
Generating a graph using the ER model Input – p: probability of an edge – N: number of nodes in the network Output: An ER network of N nodes with on p*N(N- 1)/2 edges on average For each possible edge add with probability p

12
Scale free networks Degree distribution is captured by a power law distribution Such networks are ubiquitous in nature Scale-free networks can be generated by the preferential attachment model from Barabasi-Albert A “rich gets richer” model

13
Generating a Scale free network with the preferential attachment model Input: – N: number of nodes – m: number of existing nodes to connect Output: a scale-free network At each iteration – Add a node with m connections – Select a node i as one of the m neighbors with probability

14
Poisson versus Scale free Barabasi & Oltvai

15
Path lengths The shortest path length between two nodes A and B: – The smallest number of edges that need to be traversed to get from A to B Mean path length is the average of all shortest path lengths Diameter of a graph is the longest of all shortest paths in the network

16
Scale-free networks are ultra-small Average path length is log log N In a random network (Erdos Renyi network) the average path length is log N

17
Clustering coefficient Measure of transitivity in the network – If A is connect to B, and B is connected to C, how often is A connected to C Clustering coefficient C i for each node i is n i is the number of edges among neighbors of i The ratio of the number of edges connecting i ’s neighbors to the max possible Average clustering coefficient gives a measure of nodes to form clusters A B C ?

18
Clustering coefficient example A C B G D

19
Let’s look at some large networks We will consider networks of 800-1000 nodes One is generated using the Preferential attachment model One is generated using the ER model

20
Networks generated from the different models Preferential attachment ER random network

21
Degree distributions of the two networks Preferential attachmentER random network

22
Comparing other properties of the networks

23
Relationship between clustering coefficient and degree Define C(k) as the average clustering coefficient of all nodes with degree k In some networks If this is true, the networks are said to have a hierarchical organization Smaller node sets are linked together to form larger modules.

24
Hierarchical network Barabasi & Oltvai, 2004 A hierarchical network generated by replicating the current set of nodes Scale-free distribution of degrees Inverse relationship between C(k) and degree

25
Hierarchical organization is seen also among nodes Regulators are hierarchically organized with different roles per level – Top: Master regulators influence many genes – Middle: Bottle necks directly targeting most genes – Bottom: Essential regulators Hierarchical structure of S. cerevisiae regulatory network Yu & Gerstein 2006, Jothi et al. 2009

26
Given a network how can we test what degree distribution it follows? Compute the empirical degree distribution Degree distribution can Poisson or Power law Estimate parameters of the distribution from the data Pick the distribution that fits the data better.

27
Properties of scale free networks Degree distribution is best captured by a power law distribution Average clustering coefficient is higher than expected from a random network Average path length is smaller than expected from a random network

28
Centrality measures in networks A measure of how important network node is Four types of centrality measures defined for each node – Degree centrality The degree of a node – Betweenness centrality The number of shortest paths between two nodes that passes through the node of interest – Closeness centrality Sum of a distances from other nodes – Eigenvector centrality Given by the largest eigen vector of the adjacency matrix

29
Eigenvector centrality Based on the idea that nodes with high score should influence the importance of a node more Given by The centrality measures are given by the entries of the first eigen vector Google’s page rank algorithm makes use of a type of Eigen vector centrality Neighbors of v Largest eigen value

30
Degree centrality of a node is correlated to functional importance of a node Red nodes on deletion cause the organism to die Red nodes also among the most degree central Yeast protein-protein interaction network

31
Network motifs Degree distributions capture important global properties of the network Can we say something about more local properties of the network? Network motifs are defined as small recurring subnetworks that occur much more than a randomized network A subgraph is called a network motif of a network if its occurrence in randomized networks is significantly less than the original network. Some motifs are associated to explain specific network dynamics Milo Science 2002

32
Network motifs of size three in a directed network

33
Finding network motifs Enumerating motifs – Subgraph enumeration Calculating the number of occurrences in randomized networks Milo 2002

34
Network motifs found in many complex networks The occurrence of the feedforward loop in both networks suggests a fundamental similarity in the design on these networks

35
Structural common motifs seen in the yeast regulatory network Lee et.al. 2002, Mangan & Alon, 2003 Auto-regulationMulti-componentFeed-forward loop Single InputMulti Input Regulatory Chain Feed-forward loops involved in speeding up in response of target gene

36
Modularity in networks Modularity “refers to a group of physically or functionally linked nodes that work together to achieve a distinct function” -- Barabasi & Oltvai Similar idea is captured by the “community structure” in networks Two questions – Given a network is it modular? – Given a network what are the modules in the network?

37
A modular network Module 1 Module 2 Module 3

38
Assessing the modularity of a network Modularity of a network can be assessed in two ways: – Recall the average clustering coefficient – A modular network is one that has a significantly higher clustering coefficient than a network with equivalent number of nodes and degree distribution If we know an existing grouping of nodes, we can compute modularity (Q) as – difference between within group (community) connections and expected connections within a group Q defined as in: Finding and evaluating community structure in networks, http://arxiv.org/abs/cond-mat/0308217v1

39
Finding modules in a graph Given a graph find the densely connected subgraphs Graph clustering algorithms are applicable here – Hierarchical clustering using the edge weight as a distance How to define weight? – Markov clustering algorithm – Girvan-Newman algorithm

40
Girvan-Newman algorithm Initialize – Compute betweennees for all edges Repeat until convergence criteria 1.Remove the node with the highest betweennees 2.Recompute betweenness of affected edges Convergence criteria can be – No more edges – Desired modularity.

41
Zachary’s karate club study Each node is an individual and edges represent social interactions among individuals. The shape and colors represent different groups. Node grouping based on betweenness

42
Summary of network analysis Given a network, its topology can be characterized using different measures – Degree distribution – Average path length – Clustering coefficient Centrality measures – Allow us to assess the importance of different nodes Network motifs – Overrepresentation of subgraphs of specific types Network modularity

Similar presentations

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google