tslearn.metrics.dtw¶

tslearn.metrics.
dtw
(s1, s2, global_constraint=None, sakoe_chiba_radius=None, itakura_max_slope=None)[source]¶ Compute Dynamic Time Warping (DTW) similarity measure between (possibly multidimensional) time series and return it.
DTW is computed as the Euclidean distance between aligned time series, i.e., if \(\pi\) is the optimal alignment path:
\[DTW(X, Y) = \sqrt{\sum_{(i, j) \in \pi} \X_{i}  Y_{j}\^2}\]Note that this formula is still valid for the multivariate case.
It is not required that both time series share the same size, but they must be the same dimension. DTW was originally presented in [1] and is discussed in more details in our dedicated userguide page.
Parameters:  s1
A time series.
 s2
Another time series.
 global_constraint : {“itakura”, “sakoe_chiba”} or None (default: None)
Global constraint to restrict admissible paths for DTW.
 sakoe_chiba_radius : int or None (default: None)
Radius to be used for SakoeChiba band global constraint. If None and global_constraint is set to “sakoe_chiba”, a radius of 1 is used. If both sakoe_chiba_radius and itakura_max_slope are set, global_constraint is used to infer which constraint to use among the two. In this case, if global_constraint corresponds to no global constraint, a RuntimeWarning is raised and no global constraint is used.
 itakura_max_slope : float or None (default: None)
Maximum slope for the Itakura parallelogram constraint. If None and global_constraint is set to “itakura”, a maximum slope of 2. is used. If both sakoe_chiba_radius and itakura_max_slope are set, global_constraint is used to infer which constraint to use among the two. In this case, if global_constraint corresponds to no global constraint, a RuntimeWarning is raised and no global constraint is used.
Returns:  float
Similarity score
See also
References
[1] H. Sakoe, S. Chiba, “Dynamic programming algorithm optimization for spoken word recognition,” IEEE Transactions on Acoustics, Speech and Signal Processing, vol. 26(1), pp. 43–49, 1978. Examples
>>> dtw([1, 2, 3], [1., 2., 2., 3.]) 0.0 >>> dtw([1, 2, 3], [1., 2., 2., 3., 4.]) 1.0