# skimage.graph#

 skimage.graph.central_pixel Find the pixel with the highest closeness centrality. skimage.graph.cut_normalized Perform Normalized Graph cut on the Region Adjacency Graph. skimage.graph.cut_threshold Combine regions separated by weight less than threshold. skimage.graph.merge_hierarchical Perform hierarchical merging of a RAG. skimage.graph.pixel_graph Create an adjacency graph of pixels in an image. skimage.graph.rag_boundary Comouter RAG based on region boundaries skimage.graph.rag_mean_color Compute the Region Adjacency Graph using mean colors. skimage.graph.route_through_array Simple example of how to use the MCP and MCP_Geometric classes. skimage.graph.shortest_path Find the shortest path through an n-d array from one side to another. skimage.graph.MCP A class for finding the minimum cost path through a given n-d costs array. skimage.graph.MCP_Connect Connect source points using the distance-weighted minimum cost function. skimage.graph.MCP_Flexible Find minimum cost paths through an N-d costs array. skimage.graph.MCP_Geometric Find distance-weighted minimum cost paths through an n-d costs array. skimage.graph.RAG The Region Adjacency Graph (RAG) of an image, subclasses networx.Graph

skimage.graph.central_pixel(graph, nodes=None, shape=None, partition_size=100)[source]#

Find the pixel with the highest closeness centrality.

Closeness centrality is the inverse of the total sum of shortest distances from a node to every other node.

Parameters:
graphscipy.sparse.csr_matrix

The sparse matrix representation of the graph.

nodesarray of int

The raveled index of each node in graph in the image. If not provided, the returned value will be the index in the input graph.

shapetuple of int

The shape of the image in which the nodes are embedded. If provided, the returned coordinates are a NumPy multi-index of the same dimensionality as the input shape. Otherwise, the returned coordinate is the raveled index provided in nodes.

partition_sizeint

This function computes the shortest path distance between every pair of nodes in the graph. This can result in a very large (N*N) matrix. As a simple performance tweak, the distance values are computed in lots of partition_size, resulting in a memory requirement of only partition_size*N.

Returns:
positionint or tuple of int

If shape is given, the coordinate of the central pixel in the image. Otherwise, the raveled index of that pixel.

distancesarray of float

The total sum of distances from each node to each other reachable node. Use pixel graphs to find an object’s geodesic center

Use pixel graphs to find an object's geodesic center

skimage.graph.cut_normalized(labels, rag, thresh=0.001, num_cuts=10, in_place=True, max_edge=1.0, *, rng=None)[source]#

Perform Normalized Graph cut on the Region Adjacency Graph.

Given an image’s labels and its similarity RAG, recursively perform a 2-way normalized cut on it. All nodes belonging to a subgraph that cannot be cut further are assigned a unique label in the output.

Parameters:
labelsndarray

The array of labels.

ragRAG

threshfloat

The threshold. A subgraph won’t be further subdivided if the value of the N-cut exceeds thresh.

num_cutsint

The number or N-cuts to perform before determining the optimal one.

in_placebool

If set, modifies rag in place. For each node n the function will set a new attribute rag.nodes[n]['ncut label'].

max_edgefloat, optional

The maximum possible value of an edge in the RAG. This corresponds to an edge between identical regions. This is used to put self edges in the RAG.

rng{numpy.random.Generator, int}, optional

Pseudo-random number generator. By default, a PCG64 generator is used (see numpy.random.default_rng()). If rng is an int, it is used to seed the generator.

The rng is used to determine the starting point of scipy.sparse.linalg.eigsh.

Returns:
outndarray

The new labeled array.

Other Parameters:
random_stateDEPRECATED

Deprecated in favor of rng.

Deprecated since version 0.21.

References



Shi, J.; Malik, J., “Normalized cuts and image segmentation”, Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence, IEEE Transactions on, vol. 22, no. 8, pp. 888-905, August 2000.

Examples

>>> from skimage import data, segmentation, graph
>>> img = data.astronaut()
>>> labels = segmentation.slic(img)
>>> rag = graph.rag_mean_color(img, labels, mode='similarity')
>>> new_labels = graph.cut_normalized(labels, rag) Normalized Cut

Normalized Cut

skimage.graph.cut_threshold(labels, rag, thresh, in_place=True)[source]#

Combine regions separated by weight less than threshold.

Given an image’s labels and its RAG, output new labels by combining regions whose nodes are separated by a weight less than the given threshold.

Parameters:
labelsndarray

The array of labels.

ragRAG

threshfloat

The threshold. Regions connected by edges with smaller weights are combined.

in_placebool

If set, modifies rag in place. The function will remove the edges with weights less that thresh. If set to False the function makes a copy of rag before proceeding.

Returns:
outndarray

The new labelled array.

References



Alain Tremeau and Philippe Colantoni “Regions Adjacency Graph Applied To Color Image Segmentation” DOI:10.1109/83.841950

Examples

>>> from skimage import data, segmentation, graph
>>> img = data.astronaut()
>>> labels = segmentation.slic(img)
>>> rag = graph.rag_mean_color(img, labels)
>>> new_labels = graph.cut_threshold(labels, rag, 10) RAG Thresholding

RAG Thresholding

skimage.graph.merge_hierarchical(labels, rag, thresh, rag_copy, in_place_merge, merge_func, weight_func)[source]#

Perform hierarchical merging of a RAG.

Greedily merges the most similar pair of nodes until no edges lower than thresh remain.

Parameters:
labelsndarray

The array of labels.

ragRAG

threshfloat

Regions connected by an edge with weight smaller than thresh are merged.

rag_copybool

If set, the RAG copied before modifying.

in_place_mergebool

If set, the nodes are merged in place. Otherwise, a new node is created for each merge..

merge_funccallable

This function is called before merging two nodes. For the RAG graph while merging src and dst, it is called as follows merge_func(graph, src, dst).

weight_funccallable

The function to compute the new weights of the nodes adjacent to the merged node. This is directly supplied as the argument weight_func to merge_nodes.

Returns:
outndarray

The new labeled array. RAG Merging

RAG Merging Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

skimage.graph.pixel_graph(image, *, mask=None, edge_function=None, connectivity=1, spacing=None)[source]#

Create an adjacency graph of pixels in an image.

Pixels where the mask is True are nodes in the returned graph, and they are connected by edges to their neighbors according to the connectivity parameter. By default, the value of an edge when a mask is given, or when the image is itself the mask, is the euclidean distance between the pixels.

However, if an int- or float-valued image is given with no mask, the value of the edges is the absolute difference in intensity between adjacent pixels, weighted by the euclidean distance.

Parameters:
imagearray

The input image. If the image is of type bool, it will be used as the mask as well.

Which pixels to use. If None, the graph for the whole image is used.

edge_functioncallable

A function taking an array of pixel values, and an array of neighbor pixel values, and an array of distances, and returning a value for the edge. If no function is given, the value of an edge is just the distance.

connectivityint

The square connectivity of the pixel neighborhood: the number of orthogonal steps allowed to consider a pixel a neighbor. See scipy.ndimage.generate_binary_structure for details.

spacingtuple of float

The spacing between pixels along each axis.

Returns:
graphscipy.sparse.csr_matrix

A sparse adjacency matrix in which entry (i, j) is 1 if nodes i and j are neighbors, 0 otherwise.

nodesarray of int

The nodes of the graph. These correspond to the raveled indices of the nonzero pixels in the mask. Use pixel graphs to find an object’s geodesic center

Use pixel graphs to find an object's geodesic center

skimage.graph.rag_boundary(labels, edge_map, connectivity=2)[source]#

Comouter RAG based on region boundaries

Given an image’s initial segmentation and its edge map this method constructs the corresponding Region Adjacency Graph (RAG). Each node in the RAG represents a set of pixels within the image with the same label in labels. The weight between two adjacent regions is the average value in edge_map along their boundary.

labelsndarray

The labelled image.

edge_mapndarray

This should have the same shape as that of labels. For all pixels along the boundary between 2 adjacent regions, the average value of the corresponding pixels in edge_map is the edge weight between them.

connectivityint, optional

Pixels with a squared distance less than connectivity from each other are considered adjacent. It can range from 1 to labels.ndim. Its behavior is the same as connectivity parameter in scipy.ndimage.generate_binary_structure.

Examples

>>> from skimage import data, segmentation, filters, color, graph
>>> img = data.chelsea()
>>> labels = segmentation.slic(img)
>>> edge_map = filters.sobel(color.rgb2gray(img))
>>> rag = graph.rag_boundary(labels, edge_map) Region Boundary based RAGs

Region Boundary based RAGs Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

skimage.graph.rag_mean_color(image, labels, connectivity=2, mode='distance', sigma=255.0)[source]#

Compute the Region Adjacency Graph using mean colors.

Given an image and its initial segmentation, this method constructs the corresponding Region Adjacency Graph (RAG). Each node in the RAG represents a set of pixels within image with the same label in labels. The weight between two adjacent regions represents how similar or dissimilar two regions are depending on the mode parameter.

Parameters:
imagendarray, shape(M, N, […, P,] 3)

Input image.

labelsndarray, shape(M, N, […, P])

The labelled image. This should have one dimension less than image. If image has dimensions (M, N, 3) labels should have dimensions (M, N).

connectivityint, optional

Pixels with a squared distance less than connectivity from each other are considered adjacent. It can range from 1 to labels.ndim. Its behavior is the same as connectivity parameter in scipy.ndimage.generate_binary_structure.

mode{‘distance’, ‘similarity’}, optional

The strategy to assign edge weights.

‘distance’ : The weight between two adjacent regions is the $$|c_1 - c_2|$$, where $$c_1$$ and $$c_2$$ are the mean colors of the two regions. It represents the Euclidean distance in their average color.

‘similarity’ : The weight between two adjacent is $$e^{-d^2/sigma}$$ where $$d=|c_1 - c_2|$$, where $$c_1$$ and $$c_2$$ are the mean colors of the two regions. It represents how similar two regions are.

sigmafloat, optional

Used for computation when mode is “similarity”. It governs how close to each other two colors should be, for their corresponding edge weight to be significant. A very large value of sigma could make any two colors behave as though they were similar.

Returns:
outRAG

References



Alain Tremeau and Philippe Colantoni “Regions Adjacency Graph Applied To Color Image Segmentation” DOI:10.1109/83.841950

Examples

>>> from skimage import data, segmentation, graph
>>> img = data.astronaut()
>>> labels = segmentation.slic(img)
>>> rag = graph.rag_mean_color(img, labels) RAG Thresholding

RAG Thresholding Normalized Cut

Normalized Cut  RAG Merging

RAG Merging

skimage.graph.route_through_array(array, start, end, fully_connected=True, geometric=True)[source]#

Simple example of how to use the MCP and MCP_Geometric classes.

See the MCP and MCP_Geometric class documentation for explanation of the path-finding algorithm.

Parameters:
arrayndarray

Array of costs.

startiterable

n-d index into array defining the starting point

enditerable

n-d index into array defining the end point

fully_connectedbool (optional)

If True, diagonal moves are permitted, if False, only axial moves.

geometricbool (optional)

If True, the MCP_Geometric class is used to calculate costs, if False, the MCP base class is used. See the class documentation for an explanation of the differences between MCP and MCP_Geometric.

Returns:
pathlist

List of n-d index tuples defining the path from start to end.

costfloat

Cost of the path. If geometric is False, the cost of the path is the sum of the values of array along the path. If geometric is True, a finer computation is made (see the documentation of the MCP_Geometric class).

Examples

>>> import numpy as np
>>> from skimage.graph import route_through_array
>>>
>>> image = np.array([[1, 3], [10, 12]])
>>> image
array([[ 1,  3],
[10, 12]])
>>> # Forbid diagonal steps
>>> route_through_array(image, [0, 0], [1, 1], fully_connected=False)
([(0, 0), (0, 1), (1, 1)], 9.5)
>>> # Now allow diagonal steps: the path goes directly from start to end
>>> route_through_array(image, [0, 0], [1, 1])
([(0, 0), (1, 1)], 9.19238815542512)
>>> # Cost is the sum of array values along the path (16 = 1 + 3 + 12)
>>> route_through_array(image, [0, 0], [1, 1], fully_connected=False,
... geometric=False)
([(0, 0), (0, 1), (1, 1)], 16.0)
>>> # Larger array where we display the path that is selected
>>> image = np.arange((36)).reshape((6, 6))
>>> image
array([[ 0,  1,  2,  3,  4,  5],
[ 6,  7,  8,  9, 10, 11],
[12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17],
[18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23],
[24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29],
[30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35]])
>>> # Find the path with lowest cost
>>> indices, weight = route_through_array(image, (0, 0), (5, 5))
>>> indices = np.stack(indices, axis=-1)
>>> path = np.zeros_like(image)
>>> path[indices, indices] = 1
>>> path
array([[1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 0],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1]])


skimage.graph.shortest_path(arr, reach=1, axis=-1, output_indexlist=False)[source]#

Find the shortest path through an n-d array from one side to another.

Parameters:
arrndarray of float64
reachint, optional

By default (reach = 1), the shortest path can only move one row up or down for every step it moves forward (i.e., the path gradient is limited to 1). reach defines the number of elements that can be skipped along each non-axis dimension at each step.

axisint, optional

The axis along which the path must always move forward (default -1)

output_indexlistbool, optional

See return value p for explanation.

Returns:
piterable of int

For each step along axis, the coordinate of the shortest path. If output_indexlist is True, then the path is returned as a list of n-d tuples that index into arr. If False, then the path is returned as an array listing the coordinates of the path along the non-axis dimensions for each step along the axis dimension. That is, p.shape == (arr.shape[axis], arr.ndim-1) except that p is squeezed before returning so if arr.ndim == 2, then p.shape == (arr.shape[axis],)

costfloat

Cost of path. This is the absolute sum of all the differences along the path.

class skimage.graph.MCP(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True, sampling=None)#

Bases: object

A class for finding the minimum cost path through a given n-d costs array.

Given an n-d costs array, this class can be used to find the minimum-cost path through that array from any set of points to any other set of points. Basic usage is to initialize the class and call find_costs() with a one or more starting indices (and an optional list of end indices). After that, call traceback() one or more times to find the path from any given end-position to the closest starting index. New paths through the same costs array can be found by calling find_costs() repeatedly.

The cost of a path is calculated simply as the sum of the values of the costs array at each point on the path. The class MCP_Geometric, on the other hand, accounts for the fact that diagonal vs. axial moves are of different lengths, and weights the path cost accordingly.

Array elements with infinite or negative costs will simply be ignored, as will paths whose cumulative cost overflows to infinite.

Parameters:
costsndarray
offsetsiterable, optional

A list of offset tuples: each offset specifies a valid move from a given n-d position. If not provided, offsets corresponding to a singly- or fully-connected n-d neighborhood will be constructed with make_offsets(), using the fully_connected parameter value.

fully_connectedbool, optional

If no offsets are provided, this determines the connectivity of the generated neighborhood. If true, the path may go along diagonals between elements of the costs array; otherwise only axial moves are permitted.

samplingtuple, optional

For each dimension, specifies the distance between two cells/voxels. If not given or None, the distance is assumed unit.

Attributes:
offsetsndarray

Equivalent to the offsets provided to the constructor, or if none were so provided, the offsets created for the requested n-d neighborhood. These are useful for interpreting the traceback array returned by the find_costs() method.

__init__(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True, sampling=None)#

See class documentation.

find_costs()#

Find the minimum-cost path from the given starting points.

This method finds the minimum-cost path to the specified ending indices from any one of the specified starting indices. If no end positions are given, then the minimum-cost path to every position in the costs array will be found.

Parameters:
startsiterable

A list of n-d starting indices (where n is the dimension of the costs array). The minimum cost path to the closest/cheapest starting point will be found.

endsiterable, optional

A list of n-d ending indices.

find_all_endsbool, optional

If ‘True’ (default), the minimum-cost-path to every specified end-position will be found; otherwise the algorithm will stop when a a path is found to any end-position. (If no ends were specified, then this parameter has no effect.)

Returns:
cumulative_costsndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array records the minimum cost path from the nearest/cheapest starting index to each index considered. (If ends were specified, not all elements in the array will necessarily be considered: positions not evaluated will have a cumulative cost of inf. If find_all_ends is ‘False’, only one of the specified end-positions will have a finite cumulative cost.)

tracebackndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array contains the offset to any given index from its predecessor index. The offset indices index into the offsets attribute, which is a array of n-d offsets. In the 2-d case, if offsets[traceback[x, y]] is (-1, -1), that means that the predecessor of [x, y] in the minimum cost path to some start position is [x+1, y+1]. Note that if the offset_index is -1, then the given index was not considered.

goal_reached()#

int goal_reached(int index, float cumcost) This method is called each iteration after popping an index from the heap, before examining the neighbors.

This method can be overloaded to modify the behavior of the MCP algorithm. An example might be to stop the algorithm when a certain cumulative cost is reached, or when the front is a certain distance away from the seed point.

This method should return 1 if the algorithm should not check the current point’s neighbors and 2 if the algorithm is now done.

offsets#
traceback(end)#

Trace a minimum cost path through the pre-calculated traceback array.

This convenience function reconstructs the the minimum cost path to a given end position from one of the starting indices provided to find_costs(), which must have been called previously. This function can be called as many times as desired after find_costs() has been run.

Parameters:
enditerable

An n-d index into the costs array.

Returns:
tracebacklist of n-d tuples

A list of indices into the costs array, starting with one of the start positions passed to find_costs(), and ending with the given end index. These indices specify the minimum-cost path from any given start index to the end index. (The total cost of that path can be read out from the cumulative_costs array returned by find_costs().)

class skimage.graph.MCP_Connect(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True)#

Bases: MCP

Connect source points using the distance-weighted minimum cost function.

A front is grown from each seed point simultaneously, while the origin of the front is tracked as well. When two fronts meet, create_connection() is called. This method must be overloaded to deal with the found edges in a way that is appropriate for the application.

__init__(*args, **kwargs)#
create_connection()#

create_connection id1, id2, pos1, pos2, cost1, cost2)

Overload this method to keep track of the connections that are found during MCP processing. Note that a connection with the same ids can be found multiple times (but with different positions and costs).

At the time that this method is called, both points are “frozen” and will not be visited again by the MCP algorithm.

Parameters:
id1int

The seed point id where the first neighbor originated from.

id2int

The seed point id where the second neighbor originated from.

pos1tuple

The index of of the first neighbor in the connection.

pos2tuple

The index of of the second neighbor in the connection.

cost1float

The cumulative cost at pos1.

cost2float

The cumulative costs at pos2.

find_costs()#

Find the minimum-cost path from the given starting points.

This method finds the minimum-cost path to the specified ending indices from any one of the specified starting indices. If no end positions are given, then the minimum-cost path to every position in the costs array will be found.

Parameters:
startsiterable

A list of n-d starting indices (where n is the dimension of the costs array). The minimum cost path to the closest/cheapest starting point will be found.

endsiterable, optional

A list of n-d ending indices.

find_all_endsbool, optional

If ‘True’ (default), the minimum-cost-path to every specified end-position will be found; otherwise the algorithm will stop when a a path is found to any end-position. (If no ends were specified, then this parameter has no effect.)

Returns:
cumulative_costsndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array records the minimum cost path from the nearest/cheapest starting index to each index considered. (If ends were specified, not all elements in the array will necessarily be considered: positions not evaluated will have a cumulative cost of inf. If find_all_ends is ‘False’, only one of the specified end-positions will have a finite cumulative cost.)

tracebackndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array contains the offset to any given index from its predecessor index. The offset indices index into the offsets attribute, which is a array of n-d offsets. In the 2-d case, if offsets[traceback[x, y]] is (-1, -1), that means that the predecessor of [x, y] in the minimum cost path to some start position is [x+1, y+1]. Note that if the offset_index is -1, then the given index was not considered.

goal_reached()#

int goal_reached(int index, float cumcost) This method is called each iteration after popping an index from the heap, before examining the neighbors.

This method can be overloaded to modify the behavior of the MCP algorithm. An example might be to stop the algorithm when a certain cumulative cost is reached, or when the front is a certain distance away from the seed point.

This method should return 1 if the algorithm should not check the current point’s neighbors and 2 if the algorithm is now done.

offsets#
traceback(end)#

Trace a minimum cost path through the pre-calculated traceback array.

This convenience function reconstructs the the minimum cost path to a given end position from one of the starting indices provided to find_costs(), which must have been called previously. This function can be called as many times as desired after find_costs() has been run.

Parameters:
enditerable

An n-d index into the costs array.

Returns:
tracebacklist of n-d tuples

A list of indices into the costs array, starting with one of the start positions passed to find_costs(), and ending with the given end index. These indices specify the minimum-cost path from any given start index to the end index. (The total cost of that path can be read out from the cumulative_costs array returned by find_costs().)

class skimage.graph.MCP_Flexible(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True)#

Bases: MCP

Find minimum cost paths through an N-d costs array.

See the documentation for MCP for full details. This class differs from MCP in that several methods can be overloaded (from pure Python) to modify the behavior of the algorithm and/or create custom algorithms based on MCP. Note that goal_reached can also be overloaded in the MCP class.

__init__(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True, sampling=None)#

See class documentation.

examine_neighbor(index, new_index, offset_length)#

This method is called once for every pair of neighboring nodes, as soon as both nodes are frozen.

This method can be overloaded to obtain information about neighboring nodes, and/or to modify the behavior of the MCP algorithm. One example is the MCP_Connect class, which checks for meeting fronts using this hook.

find_costs()#

Find the minimum-cost path from the given starting points.

This method finds the minimum-cost path to the specified ending indices from any one of the specified starting indices. If no end positions are given, then the minimum-cost path to every position in the costs array will be found.

Parameters:
startsiterable

A list of n-d starting indices (where n is the dimension of the costs array). The minimum cost path to the closest/cheapest starting point will be found.

endsiterable, optional

A list of n-d ending indices.

find_all_endsbool, optional

If ‘True’ (default), the minimum-cost-path to every specified end-position will be found; otherwise the algorithm will stop when a a path is found to any end-position. (If no ends were specified, then this parameter has no effect.)

Returns:
cumulative_costsndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array records the minimum cost path from the nearest/cheapest starting index to each index considered. (If ends were specified, not all elements in the array will necessarily be considered: positions not evaluated will have a cumulative cost of inf. If find_all_ends is ‘False’, only one of the specified end-positions will have a finite cumulative cost.)

tracebackndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array contains the offset to any given index from its predecessor index. The offset indices index into the offsets attribute, which is a array of n-d offsets. In the 2-d case, if offsets[traceback[x, y]] is (-1, -1), that means that the predecessor of [x, y] in the minimum cost path to some start position is [x+1, y+1]. Note that if the offset_index is -1, then the given index was not considered.

goal_reached()#

int goal_reached(int index, float cumcost) This method is called each iteration after popping an index from the heap, before examining the neighbors.

This method can be overloaded to modify the behavior of the MCP algorithm. An example might be to stop the algorithm when a certain cumulative cost is reached, or when the front is a certain distance away from the seed point.

This method should return 1 if the algorithm should not check the current point’s neighbors and 2 if the algorithm is now done.

offsets#
traceback(end)#

Trace a minimum cost path through the pre-calculated traceback array.

This convenience function reconstructs the the minimum cost path to a given end position from one of the starting indices provided to find_costs(), which must have been called previously. This function can be called as many times as desired after find_costs() has been run.

Parameters:
enditerable

An n-d index into the costs array.

Returns:
tracebacklist of n-d tuples

A list of indices into the costs array, starting with one of the start positions passed to find_costs(), and ending with the given end index. These indices specify the minimum-cost path from any given start index to the end index. (The total cost of that path can be read out from the cumulative_costs array returned by find_costs().)

travel_cost(old_cost, new_cost, offset_length)#

This method calculates the travel cost for going from the current node to the next. The default implementation returns new_cost. Overload this method to adapt the behaviour of the algorithm.

update_node(index, new_index, offset_length)#

This method is called when a node is updated, right after new_index is pushed onto the heap and the traceback map is updated.

This method can be overloaded to keep track of other arrays that are used by a specific implementation of the algorithm. For instance the MCP_Connect class uses it to update an id map.

class skimage.graph.MCP_Geometric(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True)#

Bases: MCP

Find distance-weighted minimum cost paths through an n-d costs array.

See the documentation for MCP for full details. This class differs from MCP in that the cost of a path is not simply the sum of the costs along that path.

This class instead assumes that the costs array contains at each position the “cost” of a unit distance of travel through that position. For example, a move (in 2-d) from (1, 1) to (1, 2) is assumed to originate in the center of the pixel (1, 1) and terminate in the center of (1, 2). The entire move is of distance 1, half through (1, 1) and half through (1, 2); thus the cost of that move is (1/2)*costs[1,1] + (1/2)*costs[1,2].

On the other hand, a move from (1, 1) to (2, 2) is along the diagonal and is sqrt(2) in length. Half of this move is within the pixel (1, 1) and the other half in (2, 2), so the cost of this move is calculated as (sqrt(2)/2)*costs[1,1] + (sqrt(2)/2)*costs[2,2].

These calculations don’t make a lot of sense with offsets of magnitude greater than 1. Use the sampling argument in order to deal with anisotropic data.

__init__(costs, offsets=None, fully_connected=True, sampling=None)#

See class documentation.

find_costs()#

Find the minimum-cost path from the given starting points.

This method finds the minimum-cost path to the specified ending indices from any one of the specified starting indices. If no end positions are given, then the minimum-cost path to every position in the costs array will be found.

Parameters:
startsiterable

A list of n-d starting indices (where n is the dimension of the costs array). The minimum cost path to the closest/cheapest starting point will be found.

endsiterable, optional

A list of n-d ending indices.

find_all_endsbool, optional

If ‘True’ (default), the minimum-cost-path to every specified end-position will be found; otherwise the algorithm will stop when a a path is found to any end-position. (If no ends were specified, then this parameter has no effect.)

Returns:
cumulative_costsndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array records the minimum cost path from the nearest/cheapest starting index to each index considered. (If ends were specified, not all elements in the array will necessarily be considered: positions not evaluated will have a cumulative cost of inf. If find_all_ends is ‘False’, only one of the specified end-positions will have a finite cumulative cost.)

tracebackndarray

Same shape as the costs array; this array contains the offset to any given index from its predecessor index. The offset indices index into the offsets attribute, which is a array of n-d offsets. In the 2-d case, if offsets[traceback[x, y]] is (-1, -1), that means that the predecessor of [x, y] in the minimum cost path to some start position is [x+1, y+1]. Note that if the offset_index is -1, then the given index was not considered.

goal_reached()#

int goal_reached(int index, float cumcost) This method is called each iteration after popping an index from the heap, before examining the neighbors.

This method can be overloaded to modify the behavior of the MCP algorithm. An example might be to stop the algorithm when a certain cumulative cost is reached, or when the front is a certain distance away from the seed point.

This method should return 1 if the algorithm should not check the current point’s neighbors and 2 if the algorithm is now done.

offsets#
traceback(end)#

Trace a minimum cost path through the pre-calculated traceback array.

This convenience function reconstructs the the minimum cost path to a given end position from one of the starting indices provided to find_costs(), which must have been called previously. This function can be called as many times as desired after find_costs() has been run.

Parameters:
enditerable

An n-d index into the costs array.

Returns:
tracebacklist of n-d tuples

A list of indices into the costs array, starting with one of the start positions passed to find_costs(), and ending with the given end index. These indices specify the minimum-cost path from any given start index to the end index. (The total cost of that path can be read out from the cumulative_costs array returned by find_costs().)

class skimage.graph.RAG(label_image=None, connectivity=1, data=None, **attr)[source]#

Bases: Graph

The Region Adjacency Graph (RAG) of an image, subclasses networx.Graph

Parameters:
label_imagearray of int

An initial segmentation, with each region labeled as a different integer. Every unique value in label_image will correspond to a node in the graph.

connectivityint in {1, …, label_image.ndim}, optional

The connectivity between pixels in label_image. For a 2D image, a connectivity of 1 corresponds to immediate neighbors up, down, left, and right, while a connectivity of 2 also includes diagonal neighbors. See scipy.ndimage.generate_binary_structure.

datanetworkx Graph specification, optional

Initial or additional edges to pass to the NetworkX Graph constructor. See networkx.Graph. Valid edge specifications include edge list (list of tuples), NumPy arrays, and SciPy sparse matrices.

**attrkeyword arguments, optional

__init__(label_image=None, connectivity=1, data=None, **attr)[source]#

Initialize a graph with edges, name, or graph attributes.

Parameters:
incoming_graph_datainput graph (optional, default: None)

Data to initialize graph. If None (default) an empty graph is created. The data can be an edge list, or any NetworkX graph object. If the corresponding optional Python packages are installed the data can also be a 2D NumPy array, a SciPy sparse array, or a PyGraphviz graph.

attrkeyword arguments, optional (default= no attributes)

Attributes to add to graph as key=value pairs.

convert

Examples

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G = nx.Graph(name="my graph")
>>> e = [(1, 2), (2, 3), (3, 4)]  # list of edges
>>> G = nx.Graph(e)


Arbitrary graph attribute pairs (key=value) may be assigned

>>> G = nx.Graph(e, day="Friday")
>>> G.graph
{'day': 'Friday'} Region Boundary based RAGs

Region Boundary based RAGs RAG Thresholding

RAG Thresholding Normalized Cut

Normalized Cut   RAG Merging

RAG Merging Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

Hierarchical Merging of Region Boundary RAGs

Add an edge between u and v while updating max node id.

networkx.Graph.add_edge().

Parameters:

Each edge given in the container will be added to the graph. The edges must be given as 2-tuples (u, v) or 3-tuples (u, v, d) where d is a dictionary containing edge data.

attrkeyword arguments, optional

Edge data (or labels or objects) can be assigned using keyword arguments.

add_edge

add_weighted_edges_from

convenient way to add weighted edges

Notes

Adding the same edge twice has no effect but any edge data will be updated when each duplicate edge is added.

Edge attributes specified in an ebunch take precedence over attributes specified via keyword arguments.

When adding edges from an iterator over the graph you are changing, a RuntimeError can be raised with message: RuntimeError: dictionary changed size during iteration. This happens when the graph’s underlying dictionary is modified during iteration. To avoid this error, evaluate the iterator into a separate object, e.g. by using list(iterator_of_edges), and pass this object to G.add_edges_from.

Examples

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.add_edges_from([(0, 1), (1, 2)])  # using a list of edge tuples
>>> e = zip(range(0, 3), range(1, 4))


Associate data to edges

>>> G.add_edges_from([(1, 2), (2, 3)], weight=3)
>>> G.add_edges_from([(3, 4), (1, 4)], label="WN2898")


Evaluate an iterator over a graph if using it to modify the same graph

>>> G = nx.Graph([(1, 2), (2, 3), (3, 4)])
>>> # Grow graph by one new node, adding edges to all existing nodes.
>>> # wrong way - will raise RuntimeError
>>> # G.add_edges_from(((5, n) for n in G.nodes))
>>> # correct way - note that there will be no self-edge for node 5
>>> G.add_edges_from(list((5, n) for n in G.nodes))


Add node n while updating the maximum node id.

networkx.Graph.add_node().

Parameters:

A container of nodes (list, dict, set, etc.). OR A container of (node, attribute dict) tuples. Node attributes are updated using the attribute dict.

attrkeyword arguments, optional (default= no attributes)

Update attributes for all nodes in nodes. Node attributes specified in nodes as a tuple take precedence over attributes specified via keyword arguments.

Notes

When adding nodes from an iterator over the graph you are changing, a RuntimeError can be raised with message: RuntimeError: dictionary changed size during iteration. This happens when the graph’s underlying dictionary is modified during iteration. To avoid this error, evaluate the iterator into a separate object, e.g. by using list(iterator_of_nodes), and pass this object to G.add_nodes_from.

Examples

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> K3 = nx.Graph([(0, 1), (1, 2), (2, 0)])
>>> sorted(G.nodes(), key=str)
[0, 1, 2, 'H', 'e', 'l', 'o']


Use keywords to update specific node attributes for every node.

>>> G.add_nodes_from([1, 2], size=10)


Use (node, attrdict) tuples to update attributes for specific nodes.

>>> G.add_nodes_from([(1, dict(size=11)), (2, {"color": "blue"})])
>>> G.nodes["size"]
11
>>> H = nx.Graph()
>>> H.nodes["size"]
11


Evaluate an iterator over a graph if using it to modify the same graph

>>> G = nx.Graph([(0, 1), (1, 2), (3, 4)])
>>> # wrong way - will raise RuntimeError
>>> # G.add_nodes_from(n + 1 for n in G.nodes)
>>> # correct way
>>> G.add_nodes_from(list(n + 1 for n in G.nodes))


Parameters:

Each edge given in the list or container will be added to the graph. The edges must be given as 3-tuples (u, v, w) where w is a number.

weightstring, optional (default= ‘weight’)

The attribute name for the edge weights to be added.

attrkeyword arguments, optional (default= no attributes)

Edge attributes to add/update for all edges.

add_edge

add_edges_from

Notes

Adding the same edge twice for Graph/DiGraph simply updates the edge data. For MultiGraph/MultiDiGraph, duplicate edges are stored.

When adding edges from an iterator over the graph you are changing, a RuntimeError can be raised with message: RuntimeError: dictionary changed size during iteration. This happens when the graph’s underlying dictionary is modified during iteration. To avoid this error, evaluate the iterator into a separate object, e.g. by using list(iterator_of_edges), and pass this object to G.add_weighted_edges_from.

Examples

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.add_weighted_edges_from([(0, 1, 3.0), (1, 2, 7.5)])


Evaluate an iterator over edges before passing it

>>> G = nx.Graph([(1, 2), (2, 3), (3, 4)])
>>> weight = 0.1
>>> # Grow graph by one new node, adding edges to all existing nodes.
>>> # wrong way - will raise RuntimeError
>>> # G.add_weighted_edges_from(((5, n, weight) for n in G.nodes))
>>> # correct way - note that there will be no self-edge for node 5
>>> G.add_weighted_edges_from(list((5, n, weight) for n in G.nodes))


Graph adjacency object holding the neighbors of each node.

This object is a read-only dict-like structure with node keys and neighbor-dict values. The neighbor-dict is keyed by neighbor to the edge-data-dict. So G.adj[‘color’] = ‘blue’ sets the color of the edge (3, 2) to “blue”.

The neighbor information is also provided by subscripting the graph. So for nbr, foovalue in G[node].data(‘foo’, default=1): works.

For directed graphs, G.adj holds outgoing (successor) info.

Returns an iterator over (node, adjacency dict) tuples for all nodes.

For directed graphs, only outgoing neighbors/adjacencies are included.

Returns:

An iterator over (node, adjacency dictionary) for all nodes in the graph.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> [(n, nbrdict) for n, nbrdict in G.adjacency()]
[(0, {1: {}}), (1, {0: {}, 2: {}}), (2, {1: {}, 3: {}}), (3, {2: {}})]


alias of dict

alias of dict

clear()[source]#

Remove all nodes and edges from the graph.

This also removes the name, and all graph, node, and edge attributes.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.clear()
>>> list(G.nodes)
[]
>>> list(G.edges)
[]

clear_edges()[source]#

Remove all edges from the graph without altering nodes.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.clear_edges()
>>> list(G.nodes)
[0, 1, 2, 3]
>>> list(G.edges)
[]

copy()[source]#

Copy the graph with its max node id.

networkx.Graph.copy().

property degree#

A DegreeView for the Graph as G.degree or G.degree().

The node degree is the number of edges adjacent to the node. The weighted node degree is the sum of the edge weights for edges incident to that node.

This object provides an iterator for (node, degree) as well as lookup for the degree for a single node.

Parameters:
nbunchsingle node, container, or all nodes (default= all nodes)

The view will only report edges incident to these nodes.

weightstring or None, optional (default=None)

The name of an edge attribute that holds the numerical value used as a weight. If None, then each edge has weight 1. The degree is the sum of the edge weights adjacent to the node.

Returns:
DegreeView or int

If multiple nodes are requested (the default), returns a DegreeView mapping nodes to their degree. If a single node is requested, returns the degree of the node as an integer.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.degree  # node 0 has degree 1
1
>>> list(G.degree([0, 1, 2]))
[(0, 1), (1, 2), (2, 2)]

edge_attr_dict_factory#

alias of dict

edge_subgraph(edges)[source]#

Returns the subgraph induced by the specified edges.

The induced subgraph contains each edge in edges and each node incident to any one of those edges.

Parameters:
edgesiterable

An iterable of edges in this graph.

Returns:
GGraph

An edge-induced subgraph of this graph with the same edge attributes.

Notes

The graph, edge, and node attributes in the returned subgraph view are references to the corresponding attributes in the original graph. The view is read-only.

To create a full graph version of the subgraph with its own copy of the edge or node attributes, use:

G.edge_subgraph(edges).copy()


Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(5)
>>> H = G.edge_subgraph([(0, 1), (3, 4)])
>>> list(H.nodes)
[0, 1, 3, 4]
>>> list(H.edges)
[(0, 1), (3, 4)]

property edges#

An EdgeView of the Graph as G.edges or G.edges().

edges(self, nbunch=None, data=False, default=None)

The EdgeView provides set-like operations on the edge-tuples as well as edge attribute lookup. When called, it also provides an EdgeDataView object which allows control of access to edge attributes (but does not provide set-like operations). Hence, G.edges[u, v][‘color’] provides the value of the color attribute for edge (u, v) while for (u, v, c) in G.edges.data(‘color’, default=’red’): iterates through all the edges yielding the color attribute with default ‘red’ if no color attribute exists.

Parameters:
nbunchsingle node, container, or all nodes (default= all nodes)

The view will only report edges from these nodes.

datastring or bool, optional (default=False)

The edge attribute returned in 3-tuple (u, v, ddict[data]). If True, return edge attribute dict in 3-tuple (u, v, ddict). If False, return 2-tuple (u, v).

defaultvalue, optional (default=None)

Value used for edges that don’t have the requested attribute. Only relevant if data is not True or False.

Returns:
edgesEdgeView

A view of edge attributes, usually it iterates over (u, v) or (u, v, d) tuples of edges, but can also be used for attribute lookup as edges[u, v][‘foo’].

Notes

Nodes in nbunch that are not in the graph will be (quietly) ignored. For directed graphs this returns the out-edges.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or MultiGraph, etc
>>> [e for e in G.edges]
[(0, 1), (1, 2), (2, 3)]
>>> G.edges.data()  # default data is {} (empty dict)
EdgeDataView([(0, 1, {}), (1, 2, {}), (2, 3, {'weight': 5})])
>>> G.edges.data("weight", default=1)
EdgeDataView([(0, 1, 1), (1, 2, 1), (2, 3, 5)])
>>> G.edges([0, 3])  # only edges from these nodes
EdgeDataView([(0, 1), (3, 2)])
>>> G.edges(0)  # only edges from node 0
EdgeDataView([(0, 1)])

fresh_copy()[source]#

Return a fresh copy graph with the same data structure.

A fresh copy has no nodes, edges or graph attributes. It is the same data structure as the current graph. This method is typically used to create an empty version of the graph.

This is required when subclassing Graph with networkx v2 and does not cause problems for v1. Here is more detail from the network migrating from 1.x to 2.x document:

With the new GraphViews (SubGraph, ReversedGraph, etc)
you can't assume that G.__class__() will create a new
instance of the same graph type as G. In fact, the
call signature for __class__ differs depending on
whether G is a view or a base class. For v2.x you
should use G.fresh_copy() to create a null graph of
the correct type---ready to fill with nodes and edges.

get_edge_data(u, v, default=None)[source]#

Returns the attribute dictionary associated with edge (u, v).

This is identical to G[u][v] except the default is returned instead of an exception if the edge doesn’t exist.

Parameters:
u, vnodes
default: any Python object (default=None)

Returns:
edge_dictdictionary

The edge attribute dictionary.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G
{}


Warning: Assigning to G[u][v] is not permitted. But it is safe to assign attributes G[u][v][‘foo’]

>>> G["weight"] = 7
>>> G["weight"]
7
>>> G["weight"]
7

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.get_edge_data(0, 1)  # default edge data is {}
{}
>>> e = (0, 1)
>>> G.get_edge_data(*e)  # tuple form
{}
>>> G.get_edge_data("a", "b", default=0)  # edge not in graph, return 0
0

graph_attr_dict_factory#

alias of dict

has_edge(u, v)[source]#

Returns True if the edge (u, v) is in the graph.

This is the same as v in G[u] without KeyError exceptions.

Parameters:
u, vnodes

Nodes can be, for example, strings or numbers. Nodes must be hashable (and not None) Python objects.

Returns:
edge_indbool

True if edge is in the graph, False otherwise.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.has_edge(0, 1)  # using two nodes
True
>>> e = (0, 1)
>>> G.has_edge(*e)  #  e is a 2-tuple (u, v)
True
>>> e = (0, 1, {"weight": 7})
>>> G.has_edge(*e[:2])  # e is a 3-tuple (u, v, data_dictionary)
True


The following syntax are equivalent:

>>> G.has_edge(0, 1)
True
>>> 1 in G  # though this gives KeyError if 0 not in G
True

has_node(n)[source]#

Returns True if the graph contains the node n.

Identical to n in G

Parameters:
nnode

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.has_node(0)
True


It is more readable and simpler to use

>>> 0 in G
True

is_directed()[source]#

Returns True if graph is directed, False otherwise.

is_multigraph()[source]#

Returns True if graph is a multigraph, False otherwise.

merge_nodes(src, dst, weight_func=<function min_weight>, in_place=True, extra_arguments=None, extra_keywords=None)[source]#

Merge node src and dst.

The new combined node is adjacent to all the neighbors of src and dst. weight_func is called to decide the weight of edges incident on the new node.

Parameters:
src, dstint

Nodes to be merged.

weight_funccallable, optional

Function to decide the attributes of edges incident on the new node. For each neighbor n for src and dst, weight_func will be called as follows: weight_func(src, dst, n, *extra_arguments, **extra_keywords). src, dst and n are IDs of vertices in the RAG object which is in turn a subclass of networkx.Graph. It is expected to return a dict of attributes of the resulting edge.

in_placebool, optional

If set to True, the merged node has the id dst, else merged node has a new id which is returned.

extra_argumentssequence, optional

The sequence of extra positional arguments passed to weight_func.

extra_keywordsdictionary, optional

The dict of keyword arguments passed to the weight_func.

Returns:
idint

The id of the new node.

Notes

If in_place is False the resulting node has a new id, rather than dst.

property name#

String identifier of the graph.

This graph attribute appears in the attribute dict G.graph keyed by the string “name”. as well as an attribute (technically a property) G.name. This is entirely user controlled.

nbunch_iter(nbunch=None)[source]#

Returns an iterator over nodes contained in nbunch that are also in the graph.

The nodes in nbunch are checked for membership in the graph and if not are silently ignored.

Parameters:
nbunchsingle node, container, or all nodes (default= all nodes)

The view will only report edges incident to these nodes.

Returns:
niteriterator

An iterator over nodes in nbunch that are also in the graph. If nbunch is None, iterate over all nodes in the graph.

Raises:
NetworkXError

If nbunch is not a node or sequence of nodes. If a node in nbunch is not hashable.

Graph.__iter__

Notes

When nbunch is an iterator, the returned iterator yields values directly from nbunch, becoming exhausted when nbunch is exhausted.

To test whether nbunch is a single node, one can use “if nbunch in self:”, even after processing with this routine.

If nbunch is not a node or a (possibly empty) sequence/iterator or None, a NetworkXError is raised. Also, if any object in nbunch is not hashable, a NetworkXError is raised.

neighbors(n)[source]#

Returns an iterator over all neighbors of node n.

This is identical to iter(G[n])

Parameters:
nnode

A node in the graph

Returns:
neighborsiterator

An iterator over all neighbors of node n

Raises:
NetworkXError

If the node n is not in the graph.

Notes

Alternate ways to access the neighbors are G.adj[n] or G[n]:

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G["a"]
AtlasView({'b': {'weight': 7}})
>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)
>>> [n for n in G]



Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> [n for n in G.neighbors(0)]


next_id()[source]#

Returns the id for the new node to be inserted.

The current implementation returns one more than the maximum id.

Returns:
idint

The id of the new node to be inserted.

node_attr_dict_factory#

alias of dict

node_dict_factory#

alias of dict

property nodes#

A NodeView of the Graph as G.nodes or G.nodes().

Can be used as G.nodes for data lookup and for set-like operations. Can also be used as G.nodes(data=’color’, default=None) to return a NodeDataView which reports specific node data but no set operations. It presents a dict-like interface as well with G.nodes.items() iterating over (node, nodedata) 2-tuples and G.nodes[‘foo’] providing the value of the foo attribute for node 3. In addition, a view G.nodes.data(‘foo’) provides a dict-like interface to the foo attribute of each node. G.nodes.data(‘foo’, default=1) provides a default for nodes that do not have attribute foo.

Parameters:
datastring or bool, optional (default=False)

The node attribute returned in 2-tuple (n, ddict[data]). If True, return entire node attribute dict as (n, ddict). If False, return just the nodes n.

defaultvalue, optional (default=None)

Value used for nodes that don’t have the requested attribute. Only relevant if data is not True or False.

Returns:
NodeView

Allows set-like operations over the nodes as well as node attribute dict lookup and calling to get a NodeDataView. A NodeDataView iterates over (n, data) and has no set operations. A NodeView iterates over n and includes set operations.

When called, if data is False, an iterator over nodes. Otherwise an iterator of 2-tuples (node, attribute value) where the attribute is specified in data. If data is True then the attribute becomes the entire data dictionary.

Notes

If your node data is not needed, it is simpler and equivalent to use the expression for n in G, or list(G).

Examples

There are two simple ways of getting a list of all nodes in the graph:

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)
>>> list(G.nodes)
[0, 1, 2]
>>> list(G)
[0, 1, 2]


To get the node data along with the nodes:

>>> G.add_node(1, time="5pm")
>>> G.nodes["foo"] = "bar"
>>> list(G.nodes(data=True))
[(0, {'foo': 'bar'}), (1, {'time': '5pm'}), (2, {})]
>>> list(G.nodes.data())
[(0, {'foo': 'bar'}), (1, {'time': '5pm'}), (2, {})]

>>> list(G.nodes(data="foo"))
[(0, 'bar'), (1, None), (2, None)]
>>> list(G.nodes.data("foo"))
[(0, 'bar'), (1, None), (2, None)]

>>> list(G.nodes(data="time"))
[(0, None), (1, '5pm'), (2, None)]
>>> list(G.nodes.data("time"))
[(0, None), (1, '5pm'), (2, None)]

>>> list(G.nodes(data="time", default="Not Available"))
[(0, 'Not Available'), (1, '5pm'), (2, 'Not Available')]
>>> list(G.nodes.data("time", default="Not Available"))
[(0, 'Not Available'), (1, '5pm'), (2, 'Not Available')]


If some of your nodes have an attribute and the rest are assumed to have a default attribute value you can create a dictionary from node/attribute pairs using the default keyword argument to guarantee the value is never None:

>>> G = nx.Graph()
>>> dict(G.nodes(data="weight", default=1))
{0: 1, 1: 2, 2: 3}

number_of_edges(u=None, v=None)[source]#

Returns the number of edges between two nodes.

Parameters:
u, vnodes, optional (default=all edges)

If u and v are specified, return the number of edges between u and v. Otherwise return the total number of all edges.

Returns:
nedgesint

The number of edges in the graph. If nodes u and v are specified return the number of edges between those nodes. If the graph is directed, this only returns the number of edges from u to v.

Examples

For undirected graphs, this method counts the total number of edges in the graph:

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)
>>> G.number_of_edges()
3


If you specify two nodes, this counts the total number of edges joining the two nodes:

>>> G.number_of_edges(0, 1)
1


For directed graphs, this method can count the total number of directed edges from u to v:

>>> G = nx.DiGraph()
>>> G.number_of_edges(0, 1)
1

number_of_nodes()[source]#

Returns the number of nodes in the graph.

Returns:
nnodesint

The number of nodes in the graph.

order

identical method

__len__

identical method

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.number_of_nodes()
3

order()[source]#

Returns the number of nodes in the graph.

Returns:
nnodesint

The number of nodes in the graph.

number_of_nodes

identical method

__len__

identical method

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.order()
3

remove_edge(u, v)[source]#

Remove the edge between u and v.

Parameters:
u, vnodes

Remove the edge between nodes u and v.

Raises:
NetworkXError

If there is not an edge between u and v.

remove_edges_from

remove a collection of edges

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, etc
>>> G.remove_edge(0, 1)
>>> e = (1, 2)
>>> G.remove_edge(*e)  # unpacks e from an edge tuple
>>> e = (2, 3, {"weight": 7})  # an edge with attribute data
>>> G.remove_edge(*e[:2])  # select first part of edge tuple

remove_edges_from(ebunch)[source]#

Remove all edges specified in ebunch.

Parameters:
ebunch: list or container of edge tuples

Each edge given in the list or container will be removed from the graph. The edges can be:

• 2-tuples (u, v) edge between u and v.

• 3-tuples (u, v, k) where k is ignored.

remove_edge

remove a single edge

Notes

Will fail silently if an edge in ebunch is not in the graph.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> ebunch = [(1, 2), (2, 3)]
>>> G.remove_edges_from(ebunch)

remove_node(n)[source]#

Remove node n.

Removes the node n and all adjacent edges. Attempting to remove a non-existent node will raise an exception.

Parameters:
nnode

A node in the graph

Raises:
NetworkXError

If n is not in the graph.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> list(G.edges)
[(0, 1), (1, 2)]
>>> G.remove_node(1)
>>> list(G.edges)
[]

remove_nodes_from(nodes)[source]#

Remove multiple nodes.

Parameters:
nodesiterable container

A container of nodes (list, dict, set, etc.). If a node in the container is not in the graph it is silently ignored.

Notes

When removing nodes from an iterator over the graph you are changing, a RuntimeError will be raised with message: RuntimeError: dictionary changed size during iteration. This happens when the graph’s underlying dictionary is modified during iteration. To avoid this error, evaluate the iterator into a separate object, e.g. by using list(iterator_of_nodes), and pass this object to G.remove_nodes_from.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(3)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> e = list(G.nodes)
>>> e
[0, 1, 2]
>>> G.remove_nodes_from(e)
>>> list(G.nodes)
[]


Evaluate an iterator over a graph if using it to modify the same graph

>>> G = nx.Graph([(0, 1), (1, 2), (3, 4)])
>>> # this command will fail, as the graph's dict is modified during iteration
>>> # G.remove_nodes_from(n for n in G.nodes if n < 2)
>>> # this command will work, since the dictionary underlying graph is not modified
>>> G.remove_nodes_from(list(n for n in G.nodes if n < 2))

size(weight=None)[source]#

Returns the number of edges or total of all edge weights.

Parameters:
weightstring or None, optional (default=None)

The edge attribute that holds the numerical value used as a weight. If None, then each edge has weight 1.

Returns:
sizenumeric

The number of edges or (if weight keyword is provided) the total weight sum.

If weight is None, returns an int. Otherwise a float (or more general numeric if the weights are more general).

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.size()
3

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> G.size()
2
>>> G.size(weight="weight")
6.0

subgraph(nodes)[source]#

Returns a SubGraph view of the subgraph induced on nodes.

The induced subgraph of the graph contains the nodes in nodes and the edges between those nodes.

Parameters:
nodeslist, iterable

A container of nodes which will be iterated through once.

Returns:
GSubGraph View

A subgraph view of the graph. The graph structure cannot be changed but node/edge attributes can and are shared with the original graph.

Notes

The graph, edge and node attributes are shared with the original graph. Changes to the graph structure is ruled out by the view, but changes to attributes are reflected in the original graph.

To create a subgraph with its own copy of the edge/node attributes use: G.subgraph(nodes).copy()

For an inplace reduction of a graph to a subgraph you can remove nodes: G.remove_nodes_from([n for n in G if n not in set(nodes)])

Subgraph views are sometimes NOT what you want. In most cases where you want to do more than simply look at the induced edges, it makes more sense to just create the subgraph as its own graph with code like:

# Create a subgraph SG based on a (possibly multigraph) G
SG = G.__class__()
SG.add_nodes_from((n, G.nodes[n]) for n in largest_wcc)
if SG.is_multigraph():
for n, nbrs in G.adj.items() if n in largest_wcc
for nbr, keydict in nbrs.items() if nbr in largest_wcc
for key, d in keydict.items())
else:
for n, nbrs in G.adj.items() if n in largest_wcc
for nbr, d in nbrs.items() if nbr in largest_wcc)
SG.graph.update(G.graph)


Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(4)  # or DiGraph, MultiGraph, MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> H = G.subgraph([0, 1, 2])
>>> list(H.edges)
[(0, 1), (1, 2)]

to_directed(as_view=False)[source]#

Returns a directed representation of the graph.

Returns:
GDiGraph

A directed graph with the same name, same nodes, and with each edge (u, v, data) replaced by two directed edges (u, v, data) and (v, u, data).

Notes

This returns a “deepcopy” of the edge, node, and graph attributes which attempts to completely copy all of the data and references.

This is in contrast to the similar D=DiGraph(G) which returns a shallow copy of the data.

See the Python copy module for more information on shallow and deep copies, https://docs.python.org/3/library/copy.html.

Warning: If you have subclassed Graph to use dict-like objects in the data structure, those changes do not transfer to the DiGraph created by this method.

Examples

>>> G = nx.Graph()  # or MultiGraph, etc
>>> H = G.to_directed()
>>> list(H.edges)
[(0, 1), (1, 0)]


If already directed, return a (deep) copy

>>> G = nx.DiGraph()  # or MultiDiGraph, etc
>>> H = G.to_directed()
>>> list(H.edges)
[(0, 1)]

to_directed_class()[source]#

Returns the class to use for empty directed copies.

If you subclass the base classes, use this to designate what directed class to use for to_directed() copies.

to_undirected(as_view=False)[source]#

Returns an undirected copy of the graph.

Parameters:
as_viewbool (optional, default=False)

If True return a view of the original undirected graph.

Returns:
GGraph/MultiGraph

A deepcopy of the graph.

Notes

This returns a “deepcopy” of the edge, node, and graph attributes which attempts to completely copy all of the data and references.

This is in contrast to the similar G = nx.DiGraph(D) which returns a shallow copy of the data.

See the Python copy module for more information on shallow and deep copies, https://docs.python.org/3/library/copy.html.

Warning: If you have subclassed DiGraph to use dict-like objects in the data structure, those changes do not transfer to the Graph created by this method.

Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(2)  # or MultiGraph, etc
>>> H = G.to_directed()
>>> list(H.edges)
[(0, 1), (1, 0)]
>>> G2 = H.to_undirected()
>>> list(G2.edges)
[(0, 1)]

to_undirected_class()[source]#

Returns the class to use for empty undirected copies.

If you subclass the base classes, use this to designate what directed class to use for to_directed() copies.

update(edges=None, nodes=None)[source]#

Update the graph using nodes/edges/graphs as input.

Like dict.update, this method takes a graph as input, adding the graph’s nodes and edges to this graph. It can also take two inputs: edges and nodes. Finally it can take either edges or nodes. To specify only nodes the keyword nodes must be used.

The collections of edges and nodes are treated similarly to the add_edges_from/add_nodes_from methods. When iterated, they should yield 2-tuples (u, v) or 3-tuples (u, v, datadict).

Parameters:
edgesGraph object, collection of edges, or None

The first parameter can be a graph or some edges. If it has attributes nodes and edges, then it is taken to be a Graph-like object and those attributes are used as collections of nodes and edges to be added to the graph. If the first parameter does not have those attributes, it is treated as a collection of edges and added to the graph. If the first argument is None, no edges are added.

nodescollection of nodes, or None

The second parameter is treated as a collection of nodes to be added to the graph unless it is None. If edges is None and nodes is None an exception is raised. If the first parameter is a Graph, then nodes is ignored.

add_edges_from

add multiple edges to a graph

add_nodes_from

add multiple nodes to a graph

Notes

It you want to update the graph using an adjacency structure it is straightforward to obtain the edges/nodes from adjacency. The following examples provide common cases, your adjacency may be slightly different and require tweaks of these examples:

>>> # dict-of-set/list/tuple
>>> adj = {1: {2, 3}, 2: {1, 3}, 3: {1, 2}}
>>> e = [(u, v) for u, nbrs in adj.items() for v in nbrs]

>>> DG = nx.DiGraph()
>>> # dict-of-dict-of-attribute
>>> adj = {1: {2: 1.3, 3: 0.7}, 2: {1: 1.4}, 3: {1: 0.7}}
>>> e = [
...     (u, v, {"weight": d})
...     for u, nbrs in adj.items()
...     for v, d in nbrs.items()
... ]

>>> # dict-of-dict-of-dict
>>> adj = {1: {2: {"weight": 1.3}, 3: {"color": 0.7, "weight": 1.2}}}
>>> e = [
...     (u, v, {"weight": d})
...     for u, nbrs in adj.items()
...     for v, d in nbrs.items()
... ]

>>> # predecessor adjacency (dict-of-set)
>>> pred = {1: {2, 3}, 2: {3}, 3: {3}}
>>> e = [(v, u) for u, nbrs in pred.items() for v in nbrs]

>>> # MultiGraph dict-of-dict-of-dict-of-attribute
>>> MDG = nx.MultiDiGraph()
...     1: {2: {0: {"weight": 1.3}, 1: {"weight": 1.2}}},
...     3: {2: {0: {"weight": 0.7}}},
... }
>>> e = [
...     (u, v, ekey, d)
...     for u, nbrs in adj.items()
...     for v, keydict in nbrs.items()
...     for ekey, d in keydict.items()
... ]
>>> MDG.update(edges=e)


Examples

>>> G = nx.path_graph(5)
>>> G.update(nx.complete_graph(range(4, 10)))
>>> from itertools import combinations
>>> edges = (
...     (u, v, {"power": u * v})
...     for u, v in combinations(range(10, 20), 2)
...     if u * v < 225
... )
>>> nodes =   # for singleton, use a container
>>> G.update(edges, nodes)