# Source code for pysd.py_backend.allocation

```
"""
The provided allocation functions have no direct analog in the standard
Python data analytics stack. They are provided in a structure that makes
it easy for the model elements to call. The functions may be similar to
the original functions given by Vensim, but sometimes the number or
order of arguments may change. The allocation functions may call a
protected function or class method thatintegrates the algorithm to
compute the allocation. The algorithms are briefly explained in these
functions docstring.
Note
----
The Allocation functions basis is explained in the Vensim documentation.
https://www.vensim.com/documentation/allocation_overview.html
Warning
-------
Some allocation function's results may differ from the result given by
Vensim as optimization functions are used to solve the allocation
problems. Those algorithms may not work in the same way or may
have differences in the numerical error propagation.
"""
import itertools
from math import erfc
import numpy as np
import xarray as xr
from scipy.optimize import least_squares
import portion as p
class Priorities:
@classmethod
def get_functions(cls, q0, pp, kind):
"""
Get priority functions based on the demand/supply and priority profile.
Parameters
----------
q0: numpy.array
values of maximum demand or supply of each component.
Its shape should be (n,)
pp: numpy.array
pp values array. Its shape should be (n, m).
kind: str ("demand" or "supply")
The kind of priority "demand" or "supply".
Returns
-------
functions: list of functions
List of allocation supply or demand function for each element.
full_allocation: function
Full allocation function. It is the result function of
addying all the functions.
def_intervals: list of tuples
List of (supply interval, priority interval, mean priority)
where the full_allocation function is extrictly monotonous
(injective). Givin a supply value, this is used to compute
the limits and starting point of the optimization problem.
"""
if np.any(pp[:, 2] <= 0):
# pwidth values smaller than 0
raise ValueError("pwidth values must be positive.")
if kind == "demand":
# Get the list of priority functions and the intervals where
# they are strictly monotonous (injective function)
func_int = [
cls.get_function_demand(q0[i], pp[i])
for i in range(pp.shape[0])
]
# In order to get the range of the full_allocation function,
# we need to flip the lower and the upper value, as it is a
# decreasing function for demand
int_attr = {"lower": "upper", "upper": "lower"}
elif kind == "supply": # pragma: no cover
# Get the list of priority functions and the intervals where
# they are strictly monotonous (injective function)
func_int = [
cls.get_function_supply(q0[i], pp[i])
for i in range(pp.shape[0])
]
# In order to get the range of the full_allocation function,
# we need to keep the lower and the upper value, as it is a
# increasing function for supply
int_attr = {"lower": "lower", "upper": "upper"}
else:
raise ValueError(
f"kind='{kind}' is not allowed. kind should be "
"'demand' or 'supply'.")
functions = [fi[0] for fi in func_int]
intervals = [fi[1] for fi in func_int]
# Join the intervals of all functions to get the intervals where
# the sum of the functions is strictly monotonous (injective
# function), therefore we can solve the minimization problem in
# strictly monotonous areas of the function, avoiding the crash
# of the algorithm
interval = intervals[0]
for i in intervals[1:]:
interval = interval.union(i)
# Full allocation function -> function to solve
def full_allocation(x):
if isinstance(x, np.ndarray):
# Fix to solve issues in the newest numpy versions
x = x.squeeze()[()]
return np.sum([func(x) for func in functions])
def_intervals = []
for subinterval in interval:
# Iterate over disjoint interval sections
# Each interval section will be converted in supply interval
# and compute the starting point for the supply interval
# as the midpoint in the priority interval
def_intervals.append((
p.closed(
full_allocation(getattr(subinterval, int_attr["lower"])),
full_allocation(getattr(subinterval, int_attr["upper"]))
),
subinterval,
.5*(subinterval.upper+subinterval.lower)
))
return functions, full_allocation, def_intervals
@classmethod
def get_function_demand(cls, q0, pp):
"""
Get priority functions for demand based on the priority profile.
Parameters
----------
q0: float [0, +np.inf)
The demand of the target.
pp: numpy.array
pp values array.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
Priority function.
interval: portion.interval
The interval where the priority function is strictly monotonous.
"""
if q0 == 0:
# No demand is requested return a 0 function with an empty interval
return lambda x: 0, p.empty()
if pp[0] == 0:
# Fixed quantity demand
return cls.fixed_quantity(q0, *pp[1:])
elif pp[0] == 1:
# Rectangular demand
return cls.rectangular(q0, *pp[1:])
elif pp[0] == 2:
# Triangular demand
return cls.triangular(q0, *pp[1:])
elif pp[0] == 3:
# Normal distribution demand
return cls.normal(q0, *pp[1:])
elif pp[0] == 4:
# Exponential distribution demand
return cls.exponential(q0, *pp[1:])
elif pp[0] == 5:
# Constant elasticity demand
return cls.constant_elasticity_demand(q0, *pp[1:])
else:
raise ValueError(
f"The priority function for pprofile={pp[0]} is not valid.")
@classmethod
def get_function_supply(cls, q0, pp):
"""
Get priority functions for supply based on the priority profile.
Parameters
----------
q0: float [0, +np.inf)
The supply of the producer.
pp: numpy.array
pp values array.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
Priority function.
interval: portion.interval
The interval where the priority function is strictly monotonous.
"""
# TODO: This function should be similar to the demand function
# it is neccessary for the many-to-many allocation given by
# the set FIND MARKET PLACE, DEMAND AT PRICE, SUPPLY AT PRICE
raise NotImplementedError("get_function_supply is not implemented.")
@staticmethod
def fixed_quantity(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
raise NotImplementedError(
"fixed_quantity priority profile is not implemented.")
@staticmethod
def rectangular(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
"""
Demand curve for rectangular shape.
The supply curve will be shaped as the integral of a rectangle.
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve.
pwidth: float
Determines the speed with which the curve goes from 0 to
the specified quantity.
pextra: float
Ignore.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
def priority_func(x):
if x <= ppriority - pwidth*.5:
return q0
elif x < ppriority + pwidth*.5:
return q0*(1-(x-ppriority+pwidth*.5)/pwidth)
else:
return 0
return (
priority_func,
p.open(ppriority - pwidth*.5, ppriority + pwidth*.5)
)
@staticmethod
def triangular(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
"""
Demand curve for triangular shape.
The supply curve will be shaped as the integral of a triangle.
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve.
pwidth: float
Determines the speed with which the curve goes from 0 to the
specified quantity.
pextra: float
Ignore.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
def priority_func(x):
if x <= ppriority - pwidth*.5:
return q0
elif x < ppriority:
return q0*(1-2*(x-ppriority+pwidth*.5)**2/pwidth**2)
elif x < ppriority + pwidth*.5:
return 2*q0*(ppriority+pwidth*.5-x)**2/pwidth**2
else:
return 0
return (
priority_func,
p.open(ppriority - pwidth*.5, ppriority + pwidth*.5)
)
@staticmethod
def normal(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
"""
Demand curve for normal shape.
The supply curve will be shaped as the integral of a normal
distribution.
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve (the mean of the
underlying distribution).
pwidth: float
Standard deviation of the underlying distribution.
pextra: float
Ignore.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
def priority_func(x):
return q0*.5*(2-erfc((ppriority-x)/(np.sqrt(2)*pwidth)))
# Normal distribution CDF is stricty monotonous in (-inf, inf).
# However, numerically it is only in a the range ~ (-8.29*sd, 8.29*sd)
return (
priority_func,
p.open(
ppriority-8.2923611*pwidth,
ppriority+8.2923611*pwidth
)
)
@staticmethod
def exponential(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
"""
Demand curve for exponential shape
The supply curve will be shaped as the integral of an
exponential distribution that is symmetric around its mean
(0.5*exp(-ABS(x-ppriority)/pwidth) on -∞ to ∞).
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve (the mean of the
underlying distribution).
pwidth: float
Multiplier on x in the underlying distribution.
pextra: float
Ignore.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
def priority_func(x):
if x < ppriority:
return q0*(1-.5*np.exp((x-ppriority)/pwidth))
else:
return q0*.5*np.exp((ppriority-x)/pwidth)
# Exponential distribution CDF is stricty monotonous in (-inf, inf).
# However, numerically it is only in a the range ~ (-36.7*sd, 36.7*sd)
return (
priority_func,
p.open(
ppriority-36.7368005696*pwidth,
ppriority+36.7368005696*pwidth
)
)
@staticmethod
def constant_elasticity_demand(q0, ppriority, pwidth, pextra):
"""
Demand constant elasticity curve.
The curve will be a constant elasticity curve.
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve (the mean of the
underlying distribution).
pwidth: float
Standard deviation of the underlying distribution.
pextra: positive float
Elasticity exponent.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
raise NotImplementedError(
"Some results for Vensim showed some bugs when using this "
"priority curve. Therefore, the curve is not implemented in "
"PySD as it cannot be properly tested."
)
@staticmethod
def constant_elasticity_supply(ppriority, pwidth,
pextra): # pragma: no cover
"""
Supply constant elasticity curve.
The curve will be a constant elasticity curve.
Parameters
----------
q0: float
The total demand/supply of the element.
ppriority: float
Specifies the midpoint of the curve (the mean of the
underlying distribution).
pwidth: float
Standard deviation of the underlying distribution.
pextra: positive float
Elasticity exponent.
Returns
-------
priority_func: function
The priority function.
"""
raise NotImplementedError(
"Some results for Vensim showed some bugs when using this "
"priority curve. Therefore, the curve is not implemented in "
"PySD as it cannot be properly tested."
)
def _allocate_available_1d(request, pp, avail):
"""
This function implements the algorithm for allocate_available
to be passed for 1d numpy.arrays. The algorithm works as follows:
0. If supply > sum(request): return request. In the same way,
if supply = 0: return request*0
1. Based on the priority profiles and demands, the priority profiles
are computed. This profiles are returned with the interval where
each of them is strictly monotonous (or injective).
2. Using the intervals of injectivity the initial guess is
selected depending on the available supply.
3. The initial guess and injectivity interval are used to compute
the value where the sum of all priority functions is equal to
the avilable supply. This porcess is done using a least_squares
optimization function.
4. The output from the previous step is used to compute the supply
to each target.
Parameters
----------
request: numpy.ndarray (1D)
The request by target. Values must be non-negative.
pp: numpy.ndarray (2D)
The priority profiles of each target.
avail: float
The available supply. Must be non-negative.
Returns
-------
out: numpy.ndarray (1D)
The distribution of the supply.
"""
if avail >= np.sum(request):
return request
if avail == 0:
return np.zeros_like(request)
priorities, full_allocation, intervals =\
Priorities.get_functions(request, pp, "demand")
for interval, x_interval, x0 in intervals:
if avail in interval:
break
priority = least_squares(
lambda x: full_allocation(x) - avail,
x0,
bounds=(x_interval.lower, x_interval.upper),
method='dogbox',
tr_solver='exact',
).x[0]
return [allocate(priority) for allocate in priorities]
[docs]
def allocate_available(request, pp, avail):
"""
Implements Vensim's ALLOCATE AVAILABLE function.
https://www.vensim.com/documentation/fn_allocate_available.html
Parameters
-----------
request: xarray.DataArray
Request of each target. Its shape should be the one of the
expected output of the function, having the allocation dimension
in the last position.
pp: xarray.DataArray
Priority of each target. Its shape should be the same as
request with an extra dimension for the priority profiles
in the last position. See Vensim's documentation for more
information https://www.vensim.com/documentation/24335.html
avail: float or xarray.DataArray
The total supply available to fulfill all requests. If the
supply exceeds total requests, all requests are filled, but
none are overfilled. If you wish to conserve material you must
compute supply minus total allocations explicitly. Its shape,
should be the same of request without the last dimension.
Returns
-------
out: xarray.DataArray
The distribution of the supply.
Warning
-------
This function uses an optimization method for resolution and the
given solution could differ from the one from Vensim. Particularly,
when close to the boundaries of the defined priority profiles.
"""
if np.any(request < 0):
raise ValueError(
"There are some negative request values. Ensure that "
"your request is always non-negative. Allocation requires "
f"all quantities to be positive or 0.\n{request}")
if np.any(avail < 0):
raise ValueError(
f"avail={avail} is not allowed. avail should be non-negative."
)
if len(request.shape) == 1:
# NUMPY: avoid '.values' and return directly the result of the
# function call
return xr.DataArray(
_allocate_available_1d(
request.values, pp.values, avail),
request.coords
)
# NUMPY: use np.empty_like and remove '.values'
out = xr.zeros_like(request, dtype=float)
for comb in itertools.product(*[range(i) for i in avail.shape]):
out.values[comb] = _allocate_available_1d(
request.values[comb], pp.values[comb], avail.values[comb])
return out
def _allocate_by_priority_1d(request, priority, width, supply):
"""
This function implements the algorithm for allocate_by_priority
to be passed for 1d numpy.arrays. The algorithm works as follows:
0. If supply > sum(request): return request.
1. Order the request and priorities from bigger to lower priorities.
2. Compute the 'distances' between the target, the 'distance' is
defined as the difference between priorities divided by width
multiplied by the target request. If the difference in priorities
over width is bigger than 1, set it to 1, having the distance
equal to the request. For example, priorities = [10, 9, 7, 2],
request = [3, 6, 2.5, 2] and width = 3 will have the following
'distances' vector, distance = [(10-9)/3*3, (9-7)/3*6, 1*2.5]
= [1, 4, 2.5]
3. The supply is assigned with linear functions. The fraction
(or slope) of supply that a target receives is its total request
divided by the request of all the targets that are receiving
supply at that point.
4. The supply is assigned from bigger to lower priority. Starts
assigning the supply to the first target, when it reaches the
quantity of the 'distance,' to the second target, the second
target will start receiving its supply. When the second target
receives its 'distance' to the third target, the third target
will start receiving supply and so on.
5. Each time a target reaches its request or a new target starts
receiving supply the slope of each target is computed again.
6. It finishes when all the supply is distributed between targets
Parameters
----------
request: numpy.ndarray (1D)
The request by target. Values must be non-negative.
priority: numpy.ndarray (1D)
The priority of each target.
width: float
The width between priorities. Must be positive.
supply: float
The available supply. Must be non-negative.
Returns
-------
out: numpy.ndarray (1D)
The distribution of the supply.
"""
if supply >= np.sum(request):
# All targets receive their request
return request
elif supply == 0:
# No supply, all targets receive 0
return np.zeros_like(request)
# Remove request 0 targets and order by priority
is_0 = request == 0
sort = (-priority[~is_0]).argsort()
request = request[~is_0].astype(float)[sort]
priority = priority[~is_0][sort]
# Create the outputs array
out_return = np.zeros_like(is_0, dtype=float)
out = np.zeros_like(request, dtype=float)
# Compute the distances between target supply and next target start
distances = np.full_like(request, np.nan, dtype=float)
# last target will have an numpy.nan as distances as there are no
# more targets after
distances[:-1] = np.minimum(-np.diff(priority)/width, 1)*request[:-1]
# Create a vector of the current active targets
active = np.zeros_like(request, dtype=bool)
active[0] = True
# Create a vector of the last activated target
c_i = 0
while supply > 0:
# Compute the slopes of the active targets of supply
slopes = request*active
slopes /= np.sum(slopes)
# Compute how much supply much be given to any target reach its request
dx_next_top = np.nanmin((request-out)[active]/slopes[active])
# Compute how much supply is needed to start next target
# (last target will return a numpy.nan)
dx_next_start = (distances[c_i]-out[c_i])/slopes[c_i]
# Compute where the next change in allocation function will change
# this will happen when a target reaches is request, or when
# the next target starts or when the supply is totally distributed
dx = np.nanmin((dx_next_top, dx_next_start, supply))
# Assing the supply to the targets
out += slopes*dx
if np.isclose(dx, dx_next_start, rtol=1e-10, atol=1e-16):
# A new target will start in the next loop
c_i += 1
# Active the next targetif its request is different than 0
active[c_i] = True
if dx == dx_next_top:
# One or more target have reached their request
active[out == request] = False
supply -= dx
# Return the distributed supply in the original order
# adding to it again the request 0 if the where removed
out_return[~is_0] = out[sort.argsort()]
return out_return
[docs]
def allocate_by_priority(request, priority, width, supply):
"""
Implements Vensim's ALLOCATE BY PRIORITY function.
https://www.vensim.com/documentation/fn_allocate_by_priority.html
Parameters
-----------
request: xarray.DataArray
Request of each target. Its shape should be the same as
priority. width and supply must have the same shape except the
last dimension.
priority: xarray.DataArray
Priority of each target. Its shape should be the same as
request. width and supply must have the same shape except the
last dimension.
width: float or xarray.DataArray
Specifies how big a gap in priority is required to have the
allocation go first to higher priority with only leftovers going
to lower priority. When the distance between any two priorities
exceeds width and the higher priority does not receive its full
request the lower priority will receive nothing. Its shape
should be the same as supply.
supply: float or xarray.DataArray
The total supply available to fulfill all requests. If the
supply exceeds total requests, all requests are filled, but
none are overfilled. If you wish to conserve material you must
compute supply minus total allocations explicitly. Its shape
should be the same as width.
Returns
-------
out: xarray.DataArray
The distribution of the supply.
"""
if np.any(request < 0):
raise ValueError(
"There are some negative request values. Ensure that "
"your request is always non-negative. Allocation requires "
f"all quantities to be positive or 0.\n{request}")
if np.any(width <= 0):
raise ValueError(
f"width={width} \n is not allowed. width must be greater than 0.")
if np.any(supply < 0):
raise ValueError(
f"supply={supply} \n is not allowed. supply must not be negative.")
if len(request.shape) == 1:
# NUMPY: avoid '.values' and return directly the result of the
# function call
return xr.DataArray(
_allocate_by_priority_1d(
request.values, priority.values, width, supply),
request.coords
)
# NUMPY: use np.empty_like and remove '.values'
out = xr.zeros_like(request, dtype=float)
for comb in itertools.product(*[range(i) for i in supply.shape]):
out.values[comb] = _allocate_by_priority_1d(
request.values[comb], priority.values[comb],
width.values[comb], supply.values[comb])
return out
```