In this vignette we show how to use the `funcharts`

package to apply the methods proposed in Capezza et al. (2020) to build
control charts for monitoring scalar quality characteristic adjusted for
by the effect of multivariate functional covariates, based on
scalar-on-function regression. Let us show how the
`funcharts`

package works through an example with the dataset
`air`

, which has been included from the R package
`FRegSigCom`

and is used in the paper of Qi and Luo (2019).
The authors propose a function-on-function regression model of the
`NO2`

functional variable on all the other functional
variables available in the dataset. In order to show how the package
works, we consider a scalar-on-function regression model, where we take
the mean of `NO2`

at each observation as the scalar response
and all other functions as functional covariates.

NOTE: since the objective of this vignette is only to illustrate how the package works, in the following we will use only 15 basis functions and a fixed smoothing parameter to reduce the computational time.

First of all, starting from the discrete data, let us build the
multivariate functional data objects of class `mfd`

, see
`vignette("mfd")`

.

```
library(funcharts)
data("air")
<- names(air)[names(air) != "NO2"]
fun_covariates <- get_mfd_list(air[fun_covariates],
mfdobj_x grid = 1:24,
n_basis = 15,
lambda = 1e-2)
```

Then, we extract the scalar response variable, i.e. the mean of
`NO2`

at each observation:

`<- rowMeans(air$NO2) y `

In order to perform the statistical process monitoring analysis, we divide the data set into a phase I and a phase II dataset.

```
<- 1:300
rows1 <- 301:355
rows2 <- mfdobj_x[rows1]
mfdobj_x1 <- mfdobj_x[rows2]
mfdobj_x2 <- y[rows1]
y1 <- y[rows2] y2
```

We can build a scalar-on-function linear regression model where the
response variable is a linear function of the multivariate functional
principal components scores. The components to retain in the model can
be selected with `selection`

argument. Three alternatives are
available (default is `variance`

):

- if “variance”, the first M multivariate functional principal
components are retained into the MFPCA model such that together they
explain a fraction of variance greater than
`tot_variance_explained`

, - if “PRESS”, each j-th functional principal component is retained
into the MFPCA model if, by adding it to the set of the first j-1
functional principal components, then the predicted residual error sum
of squares (PRESS) statistic decreases, and at the same time the
fraction of variance explained by that single component is greater than
`single_min_variance_explained.`

This criterion is used in Capezza et al. (2020). - if “gcv”, the criterion is equal as in the previous “PRESS” case, but the “PRESS” statistic is substituted by the generalized cross-validation (GCV) score.

```
<- sof_pc(y = y1,
mod mfdobj_x = mfdobj_x1,
selection = "PRESS",
single_min_variance_explained = .01)
```

As a result you get a list with the original data used for model
estimation, the result of applying `pca_mfd`

on the
multivariate functional covariates, the estimated regression model. It
is possible to plot the estimated functional regression coefficients,
which is also a multivariate functional data object of class
`mfd`

:

`plot_mfd(mod$beta)`

Moreover bootstrap can be used to obtain uncertainty quantification:

`plot_bootstrap_sof_pc(mod, nboot = 10)`

We can build control charts to monitor both functional covariates and the scalar response. We can either monitor the functional covariates alone or the functional covariates and the scalar response together, as performed in Capezza et al. (2020).

The function `control_charts_pca`

provides a data frame
with all the information required to plot the desired control charts on
multivariate functional data, based on the Hotelling’s T^2 and the
squared prediction error statistics (see Capezza et al. (2020) and
Centofanti et al. (2021)). Among the arguments, you can pass a
`tuning_data`

set, that is not used for model
estimation/training, but is used only to estimate control chart limits.
If this data set is not provided, control chart limits are calculated on
the basis of the training data. The argument `newdata`

contains the phase II data set of observations of multivariate
functional covariates, that are to be monitored with the control charts.
The function `plot_control_charts`

returns a ggplot with the
control charts.

```
<- control_charts_pca(pca = mod$pca,
cclist_pca components = mod$components,
newdata = mfdobj_x2)
plot_control_charts(cclist_pca)
```

The function `control_charts_sof_pc`

provides a data frame
with all the information required to plot the desired control charts. In
addition to the Hotelling’s T^2 and the squared prediction error
statistics obtained using `control_charts_pca`

(see previous
section), this function provides the scalar regression control charts,
which also monitors the prediction error on the response variable. The
same function `plot_control_charts`

can be used to obtain
ggplot with the three control charts. As for monitoring the functional
covariates, you can pass a `tuning_data`

set (see previous
section).

```
<- control_charts_sof_pc(mod = mod,
cclist_sof_pc y_test = y2,
mfdobj_x_test = mfdobj_x2)
plot_control_charts(cclist_sof_pc)
```

Once an out-of-control observation is identified in a control chart, one can obtain the contribution of the functional covariates to the monitoring statistics to understand which variable was possibly responsible of the anomalous observation.

We can get the out of control observations using
`which_ooc`

.

```
<- which_ooc(cclist_sof_pc)
ooc_index
ooc_index#> $T2
#> n id
#> 1 5 305
#> 2 12 312
#>
#> $spe
#> n id
#> 1 9 309
#>
#> $y
#> n id
#> 1 29 329
#> 2 52 352
#> 3 53 353
#> 4 54 354
#> 5 55 355
```

From the control charts it is possible to see some phase II
observations out of control. For example, let us consider observation 9.
We can exploit the contribution plots using the function
`cont_plot`

to identify the variables responsible of the
anomaly. The contributions are plotted as bar plots, against upper
control limits estimated empirically on the training data.

`cont_plot(cclist_sof_pc, 9)`

Finally, we can also plot any multivariate functional observation
against a reference data set by using the function
`plot_mon`

:

`plot_mon(cclist_sof_pc, mfdobj_x1, mfdobj_x2[9])`

This helps to understand which part of the observations were anomalous. Variables exceeding contribution plot limits are coloured in red.

In Capezza et al. (2020), we have also implemented real-time
monitoring. Given the domain interval \((a,
b)\) of the functional data, for each current domain point \(k\) to be monitored, it filters the
available functional data in the interval \((a,k)\). The function
`get_mfd_list_real_time`

gives a list of functional data
objects each evolving up to the intermediate domain point \(k\).

```
<- get_mfd_list_real_time(
mfd_list data_list = air[fun_covariates],
grid = 1:24,
n_basis = 15,
lambda = 1e-2,
k_seq = seq(0.5, 1, length.out = 7))
<- lapply(mfd_list, function(x) x[rows1])
mfd_list1 <- lapply(mfd_list, function(x) x[rows2]) mfd_list2
```

Then, the function `sof_pc_real_time`

applies the function
`sof_pc`

to each element in `mfd_list1`

.

`<- sof_pc_real_time(y = y1, mfd_real_time_list = mfd_list1) mod_list `

Then, we can use `control_charts_sof_pc_real_time`

to
apply `control_charts_sof_pc`

to each element in
`mod_list`

and produce control charts for the phase II data
`mfd_list2`

and `y2`

.

```
<- control_charts_sof_pc_real_time(
cc_list_real_time mod_list = mod_list,
y_test = y2,
mfdobj_x_test = mfd_list2
)
```

Finally, we can plot the real-time control charts for a single observations, giving for each \(k\) the monitoring statistics calculated on the data observed in \((a, k)\). Here follows an example showing the real time control charts for a single phase II observation (id number 9).

`plot_control_charts_real_time(cc_list_real_time, id_num = 9)`

- Capezza C, Lepore A, Menafoglio A, Palumbo B, Vantini S. (2020)
Control charts for monitoring ship operating conditions and CO2
emissions based on scalar-on-function regression.
*Applied Stochastic Models in Business and Industry*, 36(3):477–500. https://doi.org/10.1002/asmb.2507 - Qi X, Luo R. (2019). Nonlinear function-on-function additive model
with multiple predictor curves.
*Statistica Sinica*, 29:719–739. https://doi.org/10.5705/ss.202017.0249