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Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
Introduction to predictive modeling v1
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Introduction to predictive modeling v1

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There are 100,000 applicants for loans. Who is likely to default? How to effectively offer a loan …

There are 100,000 applicants for loans. Who is likely to default? How to effectively offer a loan
There are 100,000 consumers who is likely to buy my product? How to effectively market my product?
There are more than 1,000,000,000 transactions in a day. How to identify the fraud transaction?
There are 1,000,000 claims every year. How to identify the fake claims

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  • 1. Introduction to PredictiveModelingVenkat Reddy
  • 2. Contents• Fancy visualizations to Predictive Modeling• The Business Problem• What is Predictive Modeling• The Horse Race Analogy• Credit Risk Model Building• Other Applications of Predictive Modeling
  • 3. DataVisualizations
  • 4. DataVisualizationsData visualizations can help you make the right decisions quickly…that will ultimately lead to success.
  • 5. Data Analysis & Predictive ModelingIncreasingly, business rely on intelligent tools and techniques to analyze data systematically toimprove decision-making. Retail sales analytics Financial services analytics Telecommunications SupplyChain analytics Transportation analytics Risk & Credit analytics Talent analytics Marketing analytics Behavioral analytics Collections analytics Fraud analytics Pricing analytics
  • 6. Dude we all know thatData analytics rocks &Predictive modeling isgoing to rule!!!
  • 7. • Credit Cards & Loans- How does bank approve or decline CC and Loanapplications• Citi Bank : Present in more than 90 countries.• More than 100,000 customers apply for credit cards/loans every month• How do they approve or reject credit card applications?Business Problem
  • 8. How does bank approve or decline CC and Loanapplications?• Approve if the applicant is an auto driver in Bangalore• Approve if the applicant’s boy friend / girl friend is rich• Approve if the applicant is a u-19 cricketer• Decline if the applicant is a software professional fromBangaloreAny suggestions…Chillmaddi
  • 9. The ProblemWho will run away with my money?• Citi Bank : Present in more than 90 countries.• More than 100,000 customers apply for creditcards/loans every month• All of them have different characteristics• Out of 10o,000 customers, who all have the higherprobability of default/ Charge off?• Basically, who will run away with my money?• We need to predict the probability of “Running away”
  • 10. How to predict?We have historical data and we have statistics
  • 11. Bank builds a model that gives a score to eachcustomer“Developing set of equations or mathematical formulation to forecast futurebehaviors based on current or historical data.”Applicants
  • 12. Predictive ModelingLets try to understand predictive modelingPredictive Modeling – Fitting a model to the data to predict the future.• Predicting the future –and it is so easy some times• Who is going to score more runs in IPL-2014?• That’s it you predicted the future..• BTW how did you predict?• Predicting the future based on historical data isnothing but Predictive modeling
  • 13. Predictive ModelingLets try to understand predictive modelingPredictive Modeling – Fitting a model to the data to predict the future.• Who is going to score more runs in IPL 2014?• Predicting the future …well it is not that easy …
  • 14. Predictive ModelingHorse RaceAnalogyHow to bet on best horse in a horse race
  • 15. The Historical DataWin vs. Loss record in past 2 years• Long legs: 75% (Horses with long legs won 75% of the times)• BreedA: 55%, Breed B: 15 % Others : 30%• T/L (Tummy to length) ratio <1/2 :75 %• Gender: Male -68%• Head size: Small 10%, Medium 15% Large 75%• Country: Africa -65%
  • 16. Given the historical dataWhich one of these two horses would you bet on?Kalyan ChethakLength of legs 150 cm 110 cmBreed A FT/L ratio 0.3 0.6Gender Male FemaleHead size Large SmallCountry India India
  • 17. Given the historical dataWhich one would you bet on….now?Kalyan ChethakLength of legs 110 cm 150 cmBreed C AT/L ratio 0.45 0.60Gender Male FemaleHead size Small LargeCountry Africa India
  • 18. Given the historical dataWhat about best one in this lot?Horse-1 Horse-2 Horse-3 Horse-4 Horse-5 Horse-6 Horse-7 Horse-8 Horse-9 Horse-10Length oflegs109 114 134 130 149 120 104 117 115 135Breed C A B A F K L B C AT/L ratio 0.1 0.8 0.5 1.0 0.3 0.3 0.3 0.6 0.7 0.9Gender Male Female Male Female Male Female Male Female Male FemaleHead size L S M M L L S M L MCountry Africa India Aus NZ Africa Africa India India Aus Africa
  • 19. Citi has a similar problem?Who is going to run away with my money?• Given Historical of the customers we want to predict the probability of bad• We have the data of each customer on• Customer previous loans, customer previous payments, length of account credithistory, other credit cards and loans, job type, income band etc.,• We want to predict the probability of default
  • 20. Credit Risk Model Building-Four main steps1. Study historicaldata• What are thecauses(CustomerCharacteristics)• What are theeffects(Charge off)2. Identify the mostimpacting factors3. Find the exactimpact of eachfactor(Quantify it)4. Use thesecoefficients for future
  • 21. The Historical Data of Customers• Contains all the information about customers• Contains information across more than 500variables• Portion of data is present in the application form• Portion of the data is available with bank• Lot of data is maintained in bureau• Social Security number –in US• PAN Number in IndiaAttribute ValueSSN 111259005Age 27Number of dependents 2Number of current loans 1Number of credit cards 1Number Installments 30days late inlast 2 years4Average utilization % in last 2 years 30%Time since accounts opened 60 monthsNumber of previous applications forcredit card2Bankrupt NO
  • 22. The Historical Data of Customers:Types of variablesPayment History• Account payment information on specific types ofaccounts (credit cards, retail accounts, installmentloans, finance company accounts, mortgage, etc.)• Presence of adverse public records (bankruptcy,judgements, suits, liens, wage attachments, etc.),collection items, and/or delinquency (past due items)• Severity of delinquency (how long past due)• Amount past due on delinquent accounts orcollection items• Time since (recency of) past due items (delinquency),adverse public records (if any), or collection items (ifany)• Number of past due items on file• Number of accounts paid as agreed
  • 23. More variablesAmountsOwed• Amount owing on accounts• Amount owing on specific types of accounts• Lack of a specific type of balance, in some cases• Number of accounts with balances• Proportion of credit lines used (proportion ofbalances to total credit limits on certain types ofrevolving accounts)• Proportion of installment loan amounts still owing(proportion of balance to original loan amount oncertain types of installment loans)Length of Credit History• Time since accounts opened• Time since accounts opened, by specific type of account• Time since account activityNew Credit• Number of recently opened accounts, and proportion ofaccounts that are recently opened, by type of account• Number of recent credit inquiries• Time since recent account opening(s), by type of account• Time since credit inquiry(s)• Re-establishment of positive credit history following pastpayment problems
  • 24. Even more variables
  • 25. Identifying most impacting factorsOut of 500 what are those 20 important attributes
  • 26. Selecting the variables- How do you do that?Num_Enq Good Bad0 6400 51 5800 692 5445 1343 4500 2504 4070 3755 3726 4706 2879 6507 1893 8768 1236 9879 354 129836303 5114Num_companies Good Bad0 4858 5941 4291 6022 4410 5773 4738 5294 4506 7075 4976 7966 4723 7707 4407 5838 4157 8259 4970 96446036 6947
  • 27. Bad RateNum_Enq Good Bad0 6400 51 5800 692 5445 1343 4500 2504 4070 3755 3726 4706 2879 6507 1893 8768 1236 9879 354 129836303 5114Bad Rate0%1%3%5%7%9%13%17%19%25%Num_companies Good Bad0 4858 5941 4291 6022 4410 5773 4738 5294 4506 7075 4976 7966 4723 7707 4407 5838 4157 8259 4970 96446036 6947Bad Rate9%9%8%8%10%11%11%8%12%14%
  • 28. Information value%Good %Bad[x] [Y]< 5 1850 150 29% 5% 6.31 0.25 0.80 0.205-30 1600 400 25% 12% 2.05 0.13 0.31 0.0431 - 60 1200 600 19% 18% 1.02 0.00 0.01 0.0060 - 90 900 900 14% 28% 0.51 (0.14) -0.29 0.04>= 91 800 1200 13% 37% 0.34 (0.24) -0.47 0.11Total 6350 3250 0.39IVUtilization %# ofGood# of Bad%Good /%BadX -YWOE =Log (X/Y)
  • 29. Model BuildingHistorical DataThe modelequation
  • 30. Model Buildinglogistic regression model to predict the probability of default• Probability of bad = w1(Var1)+w2(Var2) +w3(Var1)……+w20(var20)• Logistic regression gives us those weights• Predicting the probability• Odds of bad=0.13(number of cards)+ 0.21 (utilization)+…….+0.06(number of loanapplications)• That’s it ….we are done
  • 31. Credit Risk Model Building-ExampleAttributes used on the model1. Age  Application form2. MonthlyIncome1Application form3. Dependents  Application form4. Number of times 30DPD in last two years  Bureau5. Debt Ratio Bureau /Bank6. Utilization  Bureau /Bank7. Number of loans Bureau /Bank
  • 32. Model building and ImplementationData: http://www.kaggle.com/c/GiveMeSomeCreditModel building script:The final Model
  • 33. Actual model Building StepsObjective &PortfolioidentificationCustomer scorevs. accountscoreExclusionsObservationpoint and/orwindowPerformancewindowBad definition SegmentationValidation planand samplesVariableSelectionModel BuildingScoring andValidationScoreImplementation
  • 34. Marketing ExamplePredicting the response probability to a marketing Campaign• Selling Mobile phones – Marketing campaign• Who should we target?• Consider historical data of mobile phone buyers• See their characteristics• Find top impacting characteristics• Find weight of each characteristic• Score new population• Decide on the cut off• Try to sell people who score more than cut off
  • 35. Other Applications of Model Building• Fraud transactions scorecard – Fraud identification based on attributes liketransaction amount, place, time, frequency of transactions etc.,• Attrition modeling – Predicting employee attrition based on their characteristics
  • 36. Thank YouVenkat Reddyhttp://www.trendwiseanalytics.com/training/venkat.php

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