# Wine Quality Prediction – Machine Learning

• Difficulty Level : Hard
• Last Updated : 12 Sep, 2022

Here we will predict the quality of wine on the basis of given features. We use the wine quality dataset available on Internet for free. This dataset has the fundamental features which are responsible for affecting the quality of the wine. By the use of several Machine learning models, we will predict the quality of the wine.

### Importing libraries and Dataset:

• Pandas is a useful library in data handling.
• Numpy library used for working with arrays.
• Seaborn/Matplotlib are used for data visualisation purpose.
• Sklearn – This module contains multiple libraries having pre-implemented functions to perform tasks from data preprocessing to model development and evaluation.
• XGBoost – This contains the eXtreme Gradient Boosting machine learning algorithm which is one of the algorithms which helps us to achieve high accuracy on predictions.

## Python3

 `import` `numpy as np``import` `pandas as pd``import` `matplotlib.pyplot as plt``import` `seaborn as sb` `from` `sklearn.model_selection ``import` `train_test_split``from` `sklearn.preprocessing ``import` `MinMaxScaler``from` `sklearn ``import` `metrics``from` `sklearn.svm ``import` `SVC``from` `xgboost ``import` `XGBClassifier``from` `sklearn.linear_model ``import` `LogisticRegression` `import` `warnings``warnings.filterwarnings(``'ignore'``)`

Now let’s look at the first five rows of the dataset.

## Python3

 `df ``=` `pd.read_csv(``'winequality.csv'``)``print``(df.head())`

Output: First Five rows of the dataset

Let’s explore the type of data present in each of the columns present in the dataset.

## Python3

 `df.info()`

Output: Information about columns of the data

Now we’ll explore the descriptive statistical measures of the dataset.

## Python3

 `df.describe().T`

Output: Some descriptive statistical measures of the dataset

### Exploratory Data Analysis

EDA is an approach to analysing the data using visual techniques. It is used to discover trends, and patterns, or to check assumptions with the help of statistical summaries and graphical representations.  Now let’s check the number of null values in the dataset columns wise.

## Python3

 `df.isnull().``sum``()`

Output: Sum of null values column wise

Let’s impute the missing values by means as the data present in the different columns are continuous values.

## Python3

 `for` `col ``in` `df.columns:``  ``if` `df[col].isnull().``sum``() > ``0``:``    ``df[col] ``=` `df[col].fillna(df[col].mean())` `df.isnull().``sum``().``sum``()`

Output:

`0`

Let’s draw the histogram to visualise the distribution of the data with continuous values in the columns of the dataset.

## Python3

 `df.hist(bins``=``20``, figsize``=``(``10``, ``10``))``plt.show()`

Output: Histograms for the columns containing continuous data

Now let’s draw the count plot to visualise the number data for each quality of wine.

## Python3

 `plt.bar(df[``'quality'``], df[``'alcohol'``])``plt.xlabel(``'quality'``)``plt.ylabel(``'alcohol'``)``plt.show()`

Output: Count plot for each quality of wine

There are times the data provided to us contains redundant features they do not help with increasing the model’s performance that is why we remove them before using them to train our model.

## Python3

 `plt.figure(figsize``=``(``12``, ``12``))``sb.heatmap(df.corr() > ``0.7``, annot``=``True``, cbar``=``False``)``plt.show()`

Output: Heat map for highly correlated features

From the above heat map we can conclude that the ‘total sulphur dioxide’ and ‘free sulphur dioxide‘ are highly correlated features so, we will remove them.

## Python3

 `df ``=` `df.drop(``'total sulfur dioxide'``, axis``=``1``)`

### Model Development

Let’s prepare our data for training and splitting it into training and validation data so, that we can select which model’s performance is best as per the use case. We will train some of the state of the art machine learning classification models and then select best out of them using validation data.

## Python3

 `df[``'best quality'``] ``=` `[``1` `if` `x > ``5` `else` `0` `for` `x ``in` `df.quality]`

We have a column with object data type as well let’s replace it with the 0 and 1 as there are only two categories.

## Python3

 `df.replace({``'white'``: ``1``, ``'red'``: ``0``}, inplace``=``True``)`

After segregating features and the target variable from the dataset we will split it into 80:20 ratio for model selection.

## Python3

 `features ``=` `df.drop([``'quality'``, ``'best quality'``], axis``=``1``)``target ``=` `df[``'best quality'``]` `xtrain, xtest, ytrain, ytest ``=` `train_test_split(``    ``features, target, test_size``=``0.2``, random_state``=``40``)` `xtrain.shape, xtest.shape`

Output:

`((5197, 11), (1300, 11))`

Normalising the data before training help us to achieve stable and fast training of the model.

## Python3

 `norm ``=` `MinMaxScaler()``xtrain ``=` `norm.fit_transform(xtrain)``xtest ``=` `norm.transform(xtest)`

As the data has been prepared completely let’s train some state of the art machine learning model on it.

## Python3

 `models ``=` `[LogisticRegression(), XGBClassifier(), SVC(kernel``=``'rbf'``)]` `for` `i ``in` `range``(``3``):``    ``models[i].fit(xtrain, ytrain)` `    ``print``(f``'{models[i]} : '``)``    ``print``(``'Training Accuracy : '``, metrics.roc_auc_score(ytrain, models[i].predict(xtrain)))``    ``print``(``'Validation Accuracy : '``, metrics.roc_auc_score(``        ``ytest, models[i].predict(xtest)))``    ``print``()`

Output: Accuracy of the model for training and validation data

### Model Evaluation

From the above accuracies we can say that Logistic Regression and SVC() classifier performing better on the validation data with less difference between the validation and training data. Let’s plot the confusion matrix as well for the validation data using the Logistic Regression model.

## Python3

 `metrics.plot_confusion_matrix(models[``1``], xtest, ytest)``plt.show()`

Output: Confusion matrix drawn on the validation data

Let’s also print the classification report for the best performing model.

## Python3

 `print``(metrics.classification_report(ytest,``                                    ``models[``1``].predict(xtest)))`

Output: Classification report for the validation data

My Personal Notes arrow_drop_up