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C++数据结构代写 | CSE 2341 Data Structures Programming Assignment 01

C++数据结构代写 | CSE 2341 Data Structures Programming Assignment 01



Have you ever read a tweet and thought, “ Gee, what a positive outlook! ” or “ Wow, why so negative, friend? ” Can
computers make the same determination? They can surely try!

In Machine Learning, the task of assigning a label to a data item is called classification (putting things into
different classes or categories). The more specific name for what we’re going to do is sentiment analysis
because you’re trying to determine the “sentiment” or attitude based on the words in a tweet. Project 1 is to
build a sentiment classifier! Aren’t you excited?? ( ← That would be positive sentiment!)
You’ll be given a set of tweets called the training data set that are already pre-classified by humans as
positive or negative based on their content. You’ll analyze the frequency of occurrences of words in the
tweets to develop a classification scheme . Using your classification scheme, you’ll then classify another set of
tweets called the testing data set and predict if each tweet has positive sentiment or negative sentiment.

Building a Classifier

The goal in classification is to assign a class label to each element of a data set, positive or negative in our
case. Of course, we would want this done with the highest accuracy possible. At a high level, the process to
build a classifier (and many other machine learning models) has two major steps:

1. Training Phase

○ Input is a set of tweets with each tweet’s associated sentiment value. This is the training data
set .

○ Example: Assume you have 10 tweets and each is pre-classified with positive or negative
sentiment. How might you go about analyzing the words in these 10 tweets to find words more
commonly associated with negative sentiment and words more commonly associated with
positive sentiment?

○ The result of the training step will be one list of words that have an associated positive or
negative sentiment with them depending on which type of tweet they appeared in more
frequently. OR, you might have 2 lists of words: one list is positive, one list is negative.

2. Testing Phase

○ In the testing phase, for a set of tweets called the testing data set , you predict the sentiment
by using the list or lists of words extracted during the training phase.

○ Behind the scenes, you already know the sentiment of each of the tweets in the testing data
set. We’ll call this the actual sentiment or known sentiment. You then compare the
predicted sentiment from the testing phase to the known sentiment for each of the testing
tweets. Some of the predictions will be correct; some will be wrong. The percentage correct is
the accuracy, but more on this later.

The Real Data

The data set we will be using in this project comes from real tweets posted around 11-12 years ago. The
original data was retrieved from Kaggle at . I’ve pre-processed
it into the file format we are using for this project. For more information, please see Go, A., Bhayani, R. and
Huang, L., 2009. Twitter sentiment classification using distant supervision. CS224N Project Report, Stanford,
1(2009), p.12.

Input files

There will be 3 different input files:

1. Training Data
2. Testing Data (no sentiment column)
3. Testing (id and sentiment for testing data for you to compare against).

The training data file is formatted as follows:

● A comma-separated-values (CSV) file containing a list of tweets, each one on a separate line. Each line
of the data files include the following fields:

○ Sentiment value ( negative = 0, positive = 4 ),
○ the tweet id,
○ the date the tweet was posted
○ Query status (you will ignore this column)
○ the twitter username that posted the tweet
○ the text of the tweet itself

The testing data set is broken into two files:

● A CSV file containing formatted just like the training data EXCEPT no Sentiment column

● A CSV file containing tweet ID and sentiment for the testing dataset (so you can compare your
predictions of sentiment to the actually sentiment ground truth)

Below are two example tweets from the training dataset:

4,1467811594,Mon Apr 06 22:20:03 PDT 2009,NO_QUERY,peruna_pony,”Beat TCU”
0,1467811595,Mon Apr 06 22:22:03 PDT 2009,NO_QUERY,the_frog,”Beat SMU”

Here are two tweets from the testing dataset:
1467811596,Mon Apr 06 22:20:03 PDT 2009,NO_QUERY,peruna_pony,”SMU > TCU”

The sentiment file for that testing tweet would be:
4, 1467811596

Output Files

There will be one output file organized as follows:

● The first line of the output file will contain the accuracy , a single floating point number with exactly 3
decimal places of precision. See the section “How good is your classifier” below to understand

● The remaining lines of the file will contain the Tweet IDs of the tweets from the testing data set that
your algorithm incorrectly classified. This could be useful information as you tweak your algorithm to
increase efficiency

Example of the Testing Data tweet classifications file (These tweet IDs are fake):