Essential functions

src.uf_toolbox.uf_designmat(EEG, varargin)
Generate Designmatrix out of EEG.event structure and a formula
Input an EEG event structure and you will get an EEG.unfold.X field with the designmatrix.If you add multiple eventtypess+formulas as cell-arrays, this function will iteratively call itself and combine it to one big designmatrix.The designmatrix is not yet ready to do deconvolution, use uf_timeexpandDesignmat for this.
Parameters:
  • cfg.formula (string) –

    Formula in the wilkinson format. In addition to the matlab default, one can specify ‘cat(X)’ so that X is interpreted as a categorical variable and therefore dummy/effect-coded. Also using spl(Y,5) defines a “non-linear” predictor using 5 b-cubic spline basis functions. The more splines one uses, the higher the risk of overfitting but also of course more flexible relations can be fitted. Custom spline functions are possible by using uf_designmat_spline() after the initial call of uf_designmat.

    Example with multiple formulas: {‘y~A+spl(B,5)’, ‘y~x+cat(y)’,’y~1’}

    Be sure to define multiple eventtypes if you use multiple formulas.

    Example with more complex formula: {‘y ~ stimulus_type + color * size + stimulus_type:color}’

    This formula would add the following main effects: “stimulus_type, color, size” and the following interactions: “stimulus_type:color, color:size”

    To define the reference category, have a look at cfg.categorical {cell} down below. By default we sort the levels and choose the first level as the reference

  • cfg.eventtypes (cell of strings or cell of cells of strings) – the formula is fit on these events. make sure that all fields are filled for all events special-case: Multiple eventtypess You can fit multiple different formulas on different events concurrently. The specification could be as follows: {{‘A1’,’A2’,’A3’},{‘B’},{‘C’}}. If more than one formula are specified, we expect you to specify the eventtypess each formula should be applied to.
  • cfg.categorical (cell-array) – default {}, list of which of the EEG.event fields should be treated as an categorical effect (thus dummy/effect coded). You can also directly specify what variables are categorical in the formula. You can specify the order of the predictors. For example: {‘predictorA’,{‘level3’,’level1’,’level2’}; ‘predictorB’,{‘level2’,’level1’}} For predictorA, the level3 is now used as a reference group. For predictorB the level2 is now used. The second column of the cell array is optional. E.g. {‘predictorA’,’predictorB’} will make both predictors as categorical
  • cfg.splinespacing (string) – defines how the knots of the splines should be placed. Possible values: ‘linear’ : linear spacing with boundary splines at the respective min/max ‘log’: logarithmic increasing spacing ‘logreverse’: log decreasing spacing ‘quantiles’ (default): heuristic spacing at the quantiles
  • cfg.codingschema (string) – default: ‘references’, could be ‘effects’, this is relevant if you define categorical input variables. Reference coding is also known as treatment coding
Returns:

Returns the EEG structure with the additional fields in EEG.unfold

  • X: The design matrix
  • colnames: For each column of ‘X’, which predictor it represents
  • formula: The original cfg.formula
  • event: the cfg.eventtypes
  • cols2eventtypes: For each column of ‘X’ which event it represents

Return type:

EEG-struct

Example:
A classical 2x2 factorial design with interaction
cfgDesign = [];
cfgDesign.eventtypes = {‘fixation’};
cfgDesign.formula = ‘y ~ 1 + cat(level_predictability)*cat(target_fixation)’;

Specifying the reference category
cfgDesign = [];
cfgDesign.eventtypes = {‘fixation’};
cfgDesign.formula = ‘y ~ cat(level_predictability)*cat(target_fixation)+ 1’;
cfgDesign.categorical = {‘level_predictability’,{‘low’,’high’}; % level low is reference
‘target_fixation’, {‘early’,’late’}}; % level early is reference

Adding spline and multiple events
This extends the above example by two cases: A) We add a non-parametric
spline (n = 10) for the saccade amplitude B) We add a second formula
for a second event (StimOnset1/2) that only contains a constant (y~1).

Second Example
This extends the above example by two cases:
A) We add non-parametric splines (n = 10) for the X and Y position of the current fixation.
B) We add a second formula for a second event (StimOnset1/2) that only
contains a constant (y~1).

cfgDesign = [];
cfgDesign.eventtypes = {{‘fixation’},{‘StimOnset1’,’StimOnset2’}};
cfgDesign.formula = {‘y ~ 1 + cat(level_predictability)*cat(target_fixation) + spl(sac_amplitude,10)’,’y~1’};

EEG = uf_addDesignmat(EEG,cfgDesign);
src.uf_toolbox.uf_timeexpandDesignmat(EEG, varargin)
Timeexpand Designmatrix.
This function takes the designmatrix% (saved in EEG.unfold.X, a EEG.points times nPredictor matrix) and expands it over time (in the range of the windowlength).
Parameters:
  • cfg.method (string) –

    default ‘stick’; Three methods are available:

    • ’stick’ We shift the signal over each point in time, uses the stickfunction basis
    • ’splines’ We use cubic splines (number = Timeexpandparam) to approximate the signal. This makes use of neighbouring timepoints that are very likely correlated.
    • ’fourier’ We use a fourier set (up to the first Timeexpandparam frequencies) to model the signal.
  • cfg.timelimits (2 integer) – defines over what time the timeexpand should go, this is analog to the epoch-size. This should be as long, as you think overlap can happen in your data (in seconds)
  • cfg.timeexpandparam (integer) – depending on whether cfg.method is splines or fourier defines how many splines or fourier frequencies (in case of fourier, the effective parametersize is twice as large due to the sin/cos ‘duplication’) should be used to convolve. In case of ‘full’, the parameter is not used.
Returns:

  • EEG.unfold.Xdc - the designmatrix for all time points
  • EEG.unfold.timebasis - the basis set for splines / fourier. This is used later to recover the values in the time-domain, not the basis-function domain
  • EEG.unfold.basisTime - the time of the unfold-window in seconds
  • EEG.Xdc_terms2cols - A unique specifier defining which of the deconvolution-additional-columns belongs to which predictor

Example:
EEG = uf_timeexpandDesignmat(EEG,’method’,’splines’,’windowlength’,128,’timeexpandparam’,30)
src.uf_toolbox.uf_glmfit(EEG, varargin)
Fit the fullX designmatrix on the data and returns beta and stats
This function solves the Equation X*beta = EEG.data, with X = Designmat. There are multiple algorithms implemented, a slow iterative algorithm that runs on sparse matrices (default) that solves each channel in turn and the matlab algorithm which solves all channels at the same time, but take quite a lot of memory.
Parameters:
  • cfg.method (string) –
    • “lsmr” default; an iterative solver is used, this is

    very memory efficient, but is a lot slower than the ‘time’ option because each electrode has to be solved independently. The LSMR algorithm is used for sparse iterative solving.

    • ”par-lsmr” same as lsmr, but uses parfor with ncpu-1. This does not

    seem to be any faster at the moment (unsure why). Not recommended

    • ”matlab” , uses matlabs native A/b solver. For moderate to big

    design-matrices it will need a lot of memory (40-60GB is easily reached)

    • ”pinv” A naive pseudo-inverse, generally not recommended due to

    floating point instability

    • ”glmnet” uses glmnet to fit the linear system. This by default uses

    L1-Norm aka lasso (specified as cfg.glmnetalpha = 1). For ridge-regression (L2-Norm) use (cfg.glmnetalpha = 0). Something inbetween results in elastic-net. We use the cvglmnet functionality that automatically does crossvalidation to estimate the lambda parameter (i.e. how strongly parameter values should be regularised compared to the fit of the model). We use the glmnet recommended ‘lambda_1se’, i.e. minimum lambda + 1SE buffer towards more strict regularisation.

  • cfg.lsmriterations – (default 400), defines how many steps the iterative solver should search for a solution. While the solver is mostly monotonic (see paper), it is recommended to increase the iterations. A limit is only defined because in our experience, high number of iterations are a result of strong collinearities, and hint to a faulty model
  • cfg.glmnetalpha – (default 1, as in glmnet), can be 0 for L2 norm, 1 for L1-norm or something inbetween for elastic net
  • cfg.channel (array) – Restrict the beta-calculation to a subset of channels. Default is all channels
  • cfg.debug (boolean) – 0, only with method:matlab, outputs additional details from the solver used
  • cfg.precondition (boolean) – 1, scales each row of Xdc to SD=1. This increase the solving speed by factor ~2. For very large matrices you might run into memory problems. Deactivate then.
  • cfg.ica (boolean) – 0, use data or ICA components (have to be in EEG.icaact). cfg.channel chooses the components.
  • EEG – the EEG set, need to have EEG.unfold.Xdc compatible with the size of EEG.data
Returns:

array (nchan x ntime x npred) (ntime could be n-timesplines, n-fourierbasis or samples)

Return type:

EEG.unfold.beta

Example:
EEG = dc_glmfit(EEG); EEG = dc_glmfit(EEG,’method’,’matlab’,’channel’,[3 5]);
src.uf_toolbox.uf_condense(EEG, varargin)

Condense results in new structure. Apply timebasis (if necessary). Returns an “ufresult”-structure that contains the predictor betas over time and accompanying information. This structure is further used in all plotting functions. This function also applies the time basis (if you specified something else than the default ‘stick’ in uf_timeexpandDesignmat() )

Parameters:
  • EEG (struct) – A struct containing EEG.unfold.beta_dc
  • cfg.deconv (integer) –

    1, use EEG.unfold.beta_dc, the deconvolved betas 0, use EEG.unfold.beta_nodc, betas without

    deconvolution
    -1 (default), autocheck which fields are avaiable
    and returns both
  • cfg.channel (array) – Restrict the beta-output to a subset of channels. Default is all channels
Returns:

ufresult.beta= (nchans x time x parameters) ufresult.beta_nodc = (nchans x time x parameters) (only if unfold=0 or -1) ufresult.param = (struct size: parameters) each field contains the values of the respective parameter. ufresult.unfold = EEG.unfold ufresult.times = EEG.times ufresult.chanlocs = EEG.chanlocs

Example:

ufresult = uf_condense(EEG)

ufresult.param(X): * name: name of the variable, e.g.: ‘continuousA’ * value: value of the predictor, e.g. ‘50’ * event: event of the variable, e.g.: ‘eventA’

Data cleaning

src.uf_toolbox.uf_continuousArtifactDetect(EEG, varargin)

Reject commonly recorded artifactual potentials (c.r.a.p.)

Note: This is an ERPLAB function that was heavily altered by Benedikt Ehinger to be included in the unfold toolbox. In particular, I removed all the filter-features and changed the input parser. Please cite the ERPLAB toolbox if you use this function (reference below). Benedikt Ehinger & Olaf Dimigen

There are a number of common artifacts that you will see in nearly every EEG data file. These include eyeblinks, slow voltage changes (caused mostly by skin potentials), muscle activity (from moving the head or tensing up the muscles in the face or neck), horizontal eye movements, and various types of C.R.A.P. (Commonly Recorded Artifactual Potentials).

Although we usually perform artifact rejection on the segmented data, it’s a good idea to examine the raw unsegmented EEG data first. You can usually identify patterns of artifacts, make sure there were no errors in the file, etc., more easily with the raw data [1].

crap.m allows you to automatically identify large peak-to-peak differences or extreme amplitude values, within a moving window, across your continuous EEG dataset. After performing crap.m, artifactual segments will be rejected and replaced by a ‘boundary’ event code.

Parameters:
  • EEG
    • continuous EEG dataset (EEGLAB’s EEG structure)
  • 'amplitudeThreshold'
    • Thresolds (values). [-lim +lim] is marked
  • 'windowsize'
    • moving window width (in msec, default: 2000 ms)
  • 'stepsize'
    • moving window step (default: 1000 ms)
  • 'combineSegments'
    • marked segment(s) closer than this value will be joined together

Example

winrej = uf_continuousArtifactDetect(EEG)

Reference:

ERP Boot Camp: Data Analysis Tutorials. Emily S. Kappenman, Marissa L. Gamble, and Steven J. Luck. UC Davis

This function is part of ERPLAB Toolbox Author: Javier Lopez-Calderon Center for Mind and Brain University of California, Davis, Davis, CA 2009

src.uf_toolbox.uf_continuousArtifactExclude(EEG, varargin)
Function to exclude (artifactual) continuous data from being modeled
This function inputs a rejection vector and excludes the content from being modeled in the design matrix. That means it sets all predictor values at the given times to 0.
Parameters:
  • cfg.winrej (integer) – A (2xn) array with n from-to pairs of samples to
  • excluded from further processing This is the same output as from (be) –
  • eegplot rej (EEGlabs') –
Returns:

EEG-Structure

  • unfold.X: All elements between the from-to pairs got set to 0

Example

We want to exclude three sections that are supposedly artifactual

cfgReject = [];
cfgReject.winrej = [10,50; 100,120; 300,310];
EEG = uf_artefactRemoveDesignmat(cfgReject,EEG)

Massive univariate linear modelling

src.uf_toolbox.uf_epoch(EEG, varargin)
Epoch the data according to the unfold structure
Deconvolution works on continuous data, thus to compare it to the “normal” use-case, we have to epoch it. Because the data has not been cleaned yet, we do this in this function. We additionally remove trials from unfold.X that were removed during epoching. Afterwards you can use uf_glmfit_nodc to fit the model
Parameters:
  • cfg.winrej (integer) – A (2xn) array with n from-to pairs of samples to be excluded from further processing
  • cfg.timelimits (float) – min+max of the epoch in seconds
  • EEG (eeglab) – the EEG set, need to have EEG.unfold.Xdc compatible with the size of EEG.data
Returns:

Epoched EEG file to cfg.timelimits

Example:
EEG_epoch = uf_epoch(EEG,’winrej’,winrej,’timelimits’,cfgTimeexpand.timelimits)
src.uf_toolbox.uf_glmfit_nodc(EEG, varargin)
A function to solve the inverse problem without deconvolution

Simple function to do massive univariate linear model. The function expects EEG.data to be (CHAN,TIME,EPOCH) with EPOCH the same number as EEG.unfold.X.

It is recommended to use uf_epoch for epoching, because you need to remove rows from EEG.unfold.X if the epoching function removed trials. Also cleaning of data is taken care of in uf_epoch

Parameters:cfg.method – (default pinv) ‘glmnet’,’pinv’,’matlab’,’lsmr’ are available. See the uf_glmfit function for further information. By making use of pinv, the linear model needs to be solved only once and can be applied to all electrodes. The other solves iteratively solve for each electtrode.
Returns:Returns a matrix (channel x pnts x predictors) of betas saved into EEG.devon.beta
Example:
EEG = uf_glmfit_nodeconv(EEG)

Designmatrix-Tools

src.uf_toolbox.uf_imputeMissing(EEG, varargin)
Impute Missing Values
Deal with predictors for which some values are missing in design matrix You can either impute missing values or remove the predictors events for which some values are missing
Parameters:cfg.method
  • ‘drop’ : (similar to R) Drop the whole event from the designmat (fill
    it with 0). This will lead to the event not being used for overlap correction!
  • ’marginal’ : fill in a random value from the marginal predictor-distribution
    in the future it might be interesting to implement not the marginal, but multivariate methods to conservate correlations between predictors (c.f. Horton & Kleinmann 2007)
  • ’mean’ : fill in the mean value
  • ’median’ : (Default) fill in the median value
Returns:EEG.unfold.X in which missing NAN-values were imputed (‘marginal’, ‘mean’, ‘median’) or in which the events with missing predictor information were removed (‘drop’), which means put to 0

Example

EEG = uf_imputeMissing(EEG)

src.uf_toolbox.uf_designmat_addcol(EEG, newcol, label)
Adds a single custom column to the unfold-Designmat “Xdc”. This is
sometimes useful to add e.g. continuous predictors manually.
Parameters:
  • newrow (array) – The column to add to the Xdc designmat
  • label (string) – The label/identifier of the column
Returns:

EEG-Struct * unfold.Xdc added column * unfold.colnames added label

src.uf_toolbox.uf_designmat_spline(EEG, varargin)

Helper function to generate spline-part of designmatrix

Argument:
cfg.name(string): (optional, default: “spline_default”) A name for the
spline predictor
cfg.paramValues(double): The values of the predictor on which the
splines should be calculated and evaluated. E.g. [-3 4,1,2,3, … 4]
cfg.nsplines(integer): number of splines to use. too many lead to
overfitting, to few to underfitting
cfg.knotsequence(real): optional (if nsplines is specified). Give the
sequence of knots explicitly (else they are put on the quantiles or linearly (see splinespacing). An example would be [0,1,2,3,5,10,11,12,13]. This example could make sense if there is lots of data at predictor 0-5 and again at 10-13. To define the knotsequence explicitly is also useful when you directly want to estimate the same betas for all subjects. But beware of subject-specific ranges, not all subjects have the same range in their covariates.
cfg.splinespacing(string): (quantile) linear or quantile. The spacing
of the knots along the
cfg.splinefunction (functionhandle): You can specify your own spline
function. This in principle also allows to make use of polynomial regression
Returns:
EEG structure
  • unfold.X: new entries for the spline
  • unfold.splines: new entrie for the spline
  • in addition update to unfold: colnames, variablenames,cols2variablenames,cols2eventtypes,variabletypes

spl: Same as EEG.unfold.spline{end} nanlist: the paramValues that were nan (same as ‘isnan(spl.paramValues)’ )

Example

EEG = dc_designmat_spline(EEG,’name’,’splineA’,’paramValues’,[EEG.event.splineB],’nsplines’,10,’splinespacing’,’linear’); EEG = dc_designmat_spline(EEG,’name’,’splineB’,’paramValues’,[EEG.event.splineB],’knotsequence’,linspace(0,2*pi,15),’splinefunction’,’cyclical’);

Post-Fit tools

src.uf_toolbox.uf_predictContinuous(ufresult, varargin)
Evaluates a continuous/spline parameter at specific values

This is similar to a predict function, but does not add the marginal of the other parameters. For this please make use of uf_addmarginals().

Because model-estimates / parameters are defined for each time-point and electrode and can also encompass multiple betas (in the case of spline predictors), this becomes non trivial and thus this function. Note that this will overwrite the ufresult.beta field

Parameters:
  • cfg.predictAt (cell) – One entry per parameter: {{‘par1’,[10 20 30]},{‘par2’,[0,1,2]}}. This evaluates parameter 1 at the values 10,20 and 30. Parameter 2 at 0, 1 and 2. Default behaviour: evaluates 7 linearly spaced values between the min + max. of the parameterdomain
  • cfg.auto_method (string) – ‘quantile’ (default) or ‘linear’. ‘quantile’ - the auto_n values are placed on the quantile of the predictor ‘linear’ - the auto_n values are placed linearly over the range of the predictor ‘average’ - only evaluates at the average of the predictor. This is useful if you are interested in the marginal response
  • cfg.auto_n (integer) – default 7; the number of automatically evaluated values
Returns:

Betas with evaluated betas at specified continuous values.

Example:

You calculated for a continuous variable “parameterA” a beta of 3. You want to know what the predicted signal of parameterA = [10,20,30] is. You call the function:

ufresult = uf_predictContinuous(ufresult,’predictAt’,{{‘parameterA’,[10 20 30]}}

The output then would be the respective values 30,60 and 90.

src.uf_toolbox.uf_addmarginal(ufresult, varargin)

add the marginal of the other predictors (i.e. continuous & spline predictors) to the beta estimates. Important: If dummy-coded (i.e. non-effect coded) predictors and interactions exist, they are NOT added to the marginal effect. I.e. the output of the method returns the average ERP evaluated at the average of all spline/continuous predictors, keeping the categorical/interaction structure untouched.

Parameters:
  • cfg.channel – (all) Calculate only for a subset of channels (numeric)
  • cfg.betaSetname – (“beta”) string that indicates which unfold.(field) to use

Example For instance the model 1 + cat(facA) + continuousB has the betas: intercept, facA==1, continuousB-Slope

The beta output of uf_condense(uf_glmfit) mean the following: intercept: response with facA = 0 and continuousB = 0 facA==1 : differential effect of facA == 1 (against facA==0) continuousB-slope: the slope of continous B

Using uf_predictContinuous, we evaluate the continuous parameter at [0 50 100] The beta output of uf_predictContinuous mean the following: intercept: same as before facA==1 : same as before continuousB@0 : the differential effect if continuous B is 0 continuousB@50 : the differential effect if continuous B is 50 continuousB@100: the differential effect if continuous B is 100

Using uf_addmarginal, the average response is added to all predictors.

intercept: the response of facA==0 AND continuousB@mean(continuousB) intercept: the response of facA==1 AND continuousB@mean(continuousB) continuousB@0 : the response of facA==0 if continuous B is 0 continuousB@50 : the response of facA==0 if continuous B is 50 continuousB@100: the response of facA==0 if continuous B is 100

Note that mean(continuousB) does not need to be a number we evaluated in the uf_predictContinuous step.

src.uf_toolbox.uf_unfold2csv(ufresult, varargin)
Exports betas in an organized csv file to be opened in another tool
returns a data-table
Parameters:
  • cfg.deconv (boolean) – Use the unfold betas (unfold.beta_dc) or the no-unfold betas(unfold.beta_nodc)
  • cfg.channel (integer) – (Default: All channels) Limit to a list of specific channels
  • cfg.filename – filename for the csv file. if empty, only returns table
Returns:

Each observation (voltage/beta) has one row, channels, predictors etc. gets one column

Return type:

Data-Table in the “tidy”-format

Example

uftable = uf_unfold2csv(ufresult,’filename’,’output.csv’)

Plotting

plot events & designmatrix

src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotEventCorrmat(EEG, varargin)
Plots a correlation matrix of the event structure
Its possible to subselect the eventtype Planned feature: allow to plot only the EEG.unfold.X field
Parameters:
  • eventtypes (cell) – Subselect the eventtypes, by default chooses all
  • figure (0/1) – whether the corrmat should be plotted (default) or only returned
Returns:

correlationMatrix

Example

uf_plotEventCorrmat(EEG)

src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotEventHistogram(EEG, varargin)
Function that plots histogram of all events in the EEG.event structure
This function also adds a density estimate
Parameters:cfg.eventtypes – Restrict the histogram to a specific eventtypes

Return:

Example:
uf_plotEventHistogram(EEG,’eventA’)
src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotDesignmat(EEG, varargin)

Plots the designmatrix If the matrix is very large (the timeexpanded/Xdc matrix) we do not plot everything, but only the middle 60s. In addition (for timeexpand) we plot the events as horizontal lines.

Parameters:
  • cfg.timeexpand' (boolean) – 0: Plots EEG.unfold.X (default) 1: Plots EEG.unfold.Xdc
  • cfg.logColor (boolean) – plot the color on logscale (default 0)
  • cfg.sort (boolean) – Sort the designmatrix (only possible for X, not Xdc)
  • cfg.figure (1/0) – Open a new figure (default 1)
Example:
uf_plot_designmat(EEG) uf_plot_designmat(EEG,’sort’,1) uf_plot_designmat(EEG,’timeexpand’,1) %plot the timeexpanded X

plot results

src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotParam(ufresult, varargin)
plots time vs. voltage (“regression-ERPs”) in separate plots for each

predictor, where there are multiple lines for each predictor

‘ufresult’ needs to contain the ‘ufresult’ structure, the output from uf_condense()

Uses the ‘gramm’-toolbox for plotting

Parameters:
  • 'channel' (integer) – Which channel to plot
  • 'predictAt' (cell) – a cell of cell arrays, e.g. {{‘parName’,linspace(0,10,5)},{‘parname2’,1:5}} This is a shortcut to uf_continuousPredict. We generally recommend to explicitly use the c function.
  • 'deconv' ([-1 0 1]) – default: -1; whether to plot ufresult.beta (1) or ufresult.beta_nodc(0) or everything/autodetect (-1). Autodetect would also detect same-shaped other predictors. If e.g. you want to compare multiple runs from different algorithms or similar
  • 'add_intercept' (boolean) – Add the intercept/constant to each subplot. This will give ERP-plots that are commonly used. Without add_intercepts the factors (if they are categorical) could be interpretet as difference or sometimes main effect plots (if effects-coding is used)
  • 'baseline' (2 integers) – default none; Performs a baseline corrections on the interval (in seconds = ufresult.times units) given.
  • 'include_intercept' (boolean) – default 0; useful with “add_intercept”, will add the constant/intercept to each subplot
  • 'plotSeparate' ('all','event','none') – Each predictor will be plotted in a separate figure (‘all’), plotted in an event-specific figure (‘event’) or all subplots are in the same figure (‘none’, default)
  • 'plotParam' (string/cell of strings) – Defines which parameters are to be plotted
  • 'sameyaxis' ('all','row','independent') – Force the same y-axis (default ‘all’)
  • 'gramm' – (gramm-object) plots the current data ontop of the last gramm-object. This is useful to plot multiple subjects in a single figure.
  • 'figure' (boolean) – Generate a new figure? (default 1)
Returns:

All ‘subplot’ axes that were generated

Return type:

allAxesInFigure

Example
uf_plotParam(ufresult,’channel’,1)
src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotParam2d(ufresult, varargin)
Plots a 2D plot of parameter vs. time with the predicted value as the
third dimension This function plots an imagesc plot of time vs. parameter of choice
Parameters:
  • 'plotParam' – Name of parameter to be plotted. can be empty to plot all splines/continuous parameters
  • 'add_intercept' – add the intercept to the plot, default 0
  • 'channel' – Specify which channel-idx to plot
  • 'betaSetName' – Default ‘beta’. Can be any field of the ufresult-struct
  • 'caxis' – Default [], specify coloraxis

Example: uf_plotParam2d(‘plotParam’,’continuosPredictorA’)

src.uf_toolbox.uf_plotParamTopo(ufresult, varargin)
Generates rows of topoplots over time. each row is a predictor
If you are not interested in differences, but the predicted cells, it might be helpful to run dc_addmarginal() before. Then you do not only plot the simple/main effect, but the intercept is added to the difference resulting in both condition.
Parameters:
  • 'plotParam' – cell array of parameters to be plotted, if empty plots all
  • 'n_topos'
    1. number of topographies to plot
  • 'channel' – plot only a subset of channels
  • 'baseline' (2 integers) – default none; Performs a baseline corrections on the interval (in seconds = ufresult.times units) given.
  • ('same',default ('caxis') – []) if ‘same’, generates the same coloraxis based on the 95% percentile of the selected beta-values. can be customized to whichever caxis e.g. [-3 5]
  • 'betaSetName' – Default ‘beta’. Can be any field of the ufresult-struct
  • 'figure' – plot in new figure (1) or old (0), default: (1)
Returns:

structure of all plotting axes.

Examples:
uf_plotParamTopo(EEG,’plotParam’,{‘FactorX’,’FactorC’})
src.uf_toolbox.uf_plot2nd(d2nd, varargin)
Preliminary function to plot multiple subjects (2nd-level analysis)

This function allows to plot multiple subjects at the same time the function requires the data to be in the following format: ufresult.beta(CHAN,TIME,PARAM,SUBJECT)

Each line is one subject, its possible to calculate confidence intervals

Parameters:
  • cfg.channel – Which channel to use
  • cfg.plotParam – (default 1, as in glmnet), can be 0 for L2 norm, 1 for L1-norm or something inbetween for elastic net
  • cfg.bootci – (default 1) calculate and plot boostraped confidence intervals
  • cfg.singlesubjects – (default 1) plot the singlesubject lines
  • ... – Other parameters are linked to uf_plotParam
Returns:

nothing

Example

uf_plot2nd(ufresult2nd,’channel’,2)