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I have previously written about making the iconic Lorenz attractor animation with plotly; see that previous post for what the Lorenz system is. In the UseR! conference this year, Thomas Lin Pedersen presented the brand new version of gganimate which implements a grammar of animation, much like the grammar of graphics in ggplot2. In the older version by David Robinson, animation was made by adding an aes called frame. Now it’s just like adding geom_*s, scale_*s, stat_*s, and etc. The new gganimate is not yet on CRAN; you can find it on GitHub. Here I use the new version of ggaminate to make Lorenz attractor animations. Please make sure to have the most up to date version of gganimate installed in order to run the code in this post.

As in the plotly post, numerically solve the equations with 2 slightly different initial conditions.

The data frame holding the numerical solutions is like this

Screensavers

The plot explained

This is the plot we’re going to produce:

1.0

Making a gif is more complicated than using plotly. For new useRs, here’s something to note about ggplot2 when plotting the Lorenz system’s behaviors. I assume that you know the basics of ggplot2, but this is an easy trap to fall into. Note the difference between geom_path and geom_line; the former connects points in the order as they appear in the data frame, while the latter by the order of the points on the x axis. Since we’re connecting points through time rather than x, what we want here is geom_path.

ScreensaverMac

Just like geom_*s and stat_*s, the animation here is added by a layer called transition_*. The one relevant here is transition_time, in which we specify a variable in the data frame that encodes time, so the variables plotted will change with time in the manner specified by this variable. There’re other transition_*s as well, such as transition_state, which switches between different states of the data through time, as specified by a categorical variable, as opposed to a continuous variable in the case of transition_time. The down side of this is that transition_* applies to all other layers. In order to only animate one or some layers while keeping some other layers static, the static layers should be specified using a separate data frame.

By default, the animation is rendered with default settings when the ggplot object is printed. In order to choose a non-default renderer, control how fast the animation runs, how many frames, and etc., we should pass the ggplot object to the animate function. For the animate function, you can choose from a few different renderers for the gif. Initially I used renderer = magick_renderer(); it used up all my memory and encroached my disk space, eventually forcing me to force quit RStudio as my disk space was running out. Then I updated gganimate; now its default gif renderer is gifski, which is a lot faster and memory efficient than magick. It took a while to render; on my computer, it took about 15 minutes to render 2500 frames, one frame for each time point.

The number of frames is specified by the argument nframes. In this case, I chose as many frames as there are time points. If the number of frames is more than the number of time points, then the moving point will pause at each time point, which is desirable in some cases of data presentation, but not here. More frames than time points is helpful when the data points travel a long distance from frame to frame; it helps to interpolate when the data points travel, resulting into a smooth animation. Here, our moving point travels a very short distance from frame to frame, so we don’t need interpolation. If the number of frames is less than the number of time points, then in each frame, points from several adjacent frames will be displayed as what we intended to be multiple frames get binned into one frame, while we only want one one moving point for each initial condition. So here, we should give each time point a frame.

Actually, back in the plotly post, when making the animation, I set frame = 1; this means each frame takes 1 millisecond, or 1000 frames per second. That would be way too fast. I did it just to force my computer to work as hard as it can to get the animation running. However, for gif, we have better control over how fast the animation should run, by the fps (frames per second) argument in animate; my computer works hard to render the gif, but once the gif is produced, my computer no longer needs to work that hard to run the animation. RStudio does not automatically embed the gif in the R notebook (as of the preview version 1.2), so I first saved the animation with anim_save, the animation equivalence of ggsave for static images, and then inserted it into the R notebook here.

In the code below, we’re putting the pieces together.

Download Lorenz Attractor Screensaver For Mac 1.0

Compressing the GIF

God, the gif just produced is over 70 MB! I feel sorry for those who have slow internet to put this huge version here. Fortunately, there are ways to compress gifs. One of them is the command line tool gifsicle. On Mac, it can be installed by

For those who are unfamiliar with the command line (I don’t like the command line either), please install homebrew first. Windows users can download gifsiclehere.

What actually takes up so much disk space is color. Here I’m only using simple colors without gradients, so I can significantly reduce color depth without compromising quality of the gif too much. I did this: -O3 compresses the gif by only saving changed portion of the image and reduces the size by using transparency. I chose 16 bit color (8 bit compromises the quality too much), and shrunk the original 480x480 image to 400x400, not too much.

Wow, this shrunk the whopping 71.9 MB image to a much more acceptable 3.3 MB! Here’s the result:

Custom perspectives

Cool. But wouldn’t it be nice if we can choose an arbitrary camera perspective? In ggplot2, we can only plot how x, y, and z relate to each other; we need to do some sort of complicated transformation in order to plot an arbitrary perspective. The good news is, there’s a package called gg_3D (not yet on CRAN), that allows us to make 3D (though not interactive) plots with ggplot2; here we can set arbitrary camera perspectives with theta and phi as in spherical coordinates. This is better than nothing, though it’s not very intuitive and takes trial and error to find the best (in my case here, the prettiest) perspective, and you have to restate the theta and phi for every single layer you add. Another inconvenience with this package right now is that we have to painstakingly adjust the positions of axis labels manually; the package does not automatically place axis labels at the right place when you use non-default perspective. I hope that this will improve in the future. Let me first use gg3D to recreate the perspective I used in my plotly post.

Nice, it works! Here’s the animation

The resulting gif is 58.8 MB. Again, I compressed the image with gifsicle like I did above and shrunk it into 2.5 MB.

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