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PyDDM - A generalized drift-diffusion model simulator

Overview

PyDDM is a simulator and modeling framework for generalized drift-diffusion models (DDM), with a focus on cognitive neuroscience.

Key features include:

  • Models solved numerically using Crank-Nicolson to solve the Fokker-Planck equation (Backward Euler, analytical solutions, and particle simulations also available)
  • Arbitrary functions for drift rate, noise, bounds, and initial position distribution
  • Arbitrary loss function and fitting method for parameter fitting
  • Optional multiprocessor support
  • Optional GUI for debugging and gaining an intuition for different models
  • Convenient and extensible object oriented API allows building models in a component-wise fashion
  • Verified accuracy of simulations using novel program verification techniques

See the documentation, FAQs, or tutorial for more information. See the Github Forums for help from the PyDDM community. You can also sign up for release announcements by email.

Installation

Normally, you can install with:

$ pip install pyddm

If you are in a shared environment (e.g. a cluster), install with:

$ pip install pyddm --user

If installing from source, download the source code, extract, and do:

$ python3 setup.py install

System requirements

  • Python 3.5 or above
  • Numpy version 1.9.2 or higher
  • Scipy version 0.16.0 or higher
  • Matplotlib
  • Paranoid Scientist
  • Pathos (optional, for multiprocessing support)

Contact

For help on using PyDDM, see the Github Forums.

Please report bugs to https://github.com/mwshinn/pyddm/issues. This includes any problems with the documentation. Pull Requests for bugs are greatly appreciated.

Feature requests are currently not being accepted due to limited resources. If you implement a new feature in PyDDM, please do the following before submitting a Pull Request on Github:

  • Make sure your code is clean and well commented
  • If appropriate, update the official documentation in the docs/ directory
  • Ensure there are Paranoid Scientist verification conditions to your code
  • Write unit tests and optionally integration tests for your new feature (runtests.sh)
  • Ensure all existing tests pass

For all other questions or comments, contact maxwell.shinn@yale.edu.

License

All code is available under the MIT license. See LICENSE.txt for more information.

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A drift-diffusion modeling (DDM) framework for Python3

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