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R - Data Frames

A data frame is a table or a two-dimensional array-like structure in which each column contains values of one variable and each row contains one set of values from each column.
Following are the characteristics of a data frame.
  • The column names should be non-empty.
  • The row names should be unique.
  • The data stored in a data frame can be of numeric, factor or character type.
  • Each column should contain same number of data items.

Create Data Frame

# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)
# Print the data frame.   
print(emp.data) 
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
 emp_id    emp_name     salary     start_date
1     1     Rick        623.30     2012-01-01
2     2     Dan         515.20     2013-09-23
3     3     Michelle    611.00     2014-11-15
4     4     Ryan        729.00     2014-05-11
5     5     Gary        843.25     2015-03-27

Get the Structure of the Data Frame

The structure of the data frame can be seen by using str() function.
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)
# Get the structure of the data frame.
str(emp.data)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
'data.frame':   5 obs. of  4 variables:
 $ emp_id    : int  1 2 3 4 5
 $ emp_name  : chr  "Rick" "Dan" "Michelle" "Ryan" ...
 $ salary    : num  623 515 611 729 843
 $ start_date: Date, format: "2012-01-01" "2013-09-23" "2014-11-15" "2014-05-11" ...

Summary of Data in Data Frame

The statistical summary and nature of the data can be obtained by applying summary() function.
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)
# Print the summary.
print(summary(emp.data))  
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
     emp_id    emp_name             salary        start_date        
 Min.   :1   Length:5           Min.   :515.2   Min.   :2012-01-01  
 1st Qu.:2   Class :character   1st Qu.:611.0   1st Qu.:2013-09-23  
 Median :3   Mode  :character   Median :623.3   Median :2014-05-11  
 Mean   :3                      Mean   :664.4   Mean   :2014-01-14  
 3rd Qu.:4                      3rd Qu.:729.0   3rd Qu.:2014-11-15  
 Max.   :5                      Max.   :843.2   Max.   :2015-03-27 

Extract Data from Data Frame

Extract specific column from a data frame using column name.
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5),
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25),
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01","2013-09-23","2014-11-15","2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)
# Extract Specific columns.
result <- data.frame(emp.data$emp_name,emp.data$salary)
print(result)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
  emp.data.emp_name emp.data.salary
1              Rick          623.30
2               Dan          515.20
3          Michelle          611.00
4              Ryan          729.00
5              Gary          843.25
Extract the first two rows and then all columns
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5),
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25),
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)
# Extract first two rows.
result <- emp.data[1:2,]
print(result)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
  emp_id    emp_name   salary    start_date
1      1     Rick      623.3     2012-01-01
2      2     Dan       515.2     2013-09-23
Extract 3rd and 5th row with 2nd and 4th column
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
 start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)

# Extract 3rd and 5th row with 2nd and 4th column.
result <- emp.data[c(3,5),c(2,4)]
print(result)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
  emp_name start_date
3 Michelle 2014-11-15
5     Gary 2015-03-27

Expand Data Frame

A data frame can be expanded by adding columns and rows.

Add Column

Just add the column vector using a new column name.
# Create the data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)

# Add the "dept" coulmn.
emp.data$dept <- c("IT","Operations","IT","HR","Finance")
v <- emp.data
print(v)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
  emp_id   emp_name    salary    start_date       dept
1     1    Rick        623.30    2012-01-01       IT
2     2    Dan         515.20    2013-09-23       Operations
3     3    Michelle    611.00    2014-11-15       IT
4     4    Ryan        729.00    2014-05-11       HR
5     5    Gary        843.25    2015-03-27       Finance

Add Row

To add more rows permanently to an existing data frame, we need to bring in the new rows in the same structure as the existing data frame and use the rbind() function.
In the example below we create a data frame with new rows and merge it with the existing data frame to create the final data frame.
# Create the first data frame.
emp.data <- data.frame(
   emp_id = c (1:5), 
   emp_name = c("Rick","Dan","Michelle","Ryan","Gary"),
   salary = c(623.3,515.2,611.0,729.0,843.25), 
   
   start_date = as.Date(c("2012-01-01", "2013-09-23", "2014-11-15", "2014-05-11",
      "2015-03-27")),
   dept = c("IT","Operations","IT","HR","Finance"),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)

# Create the second data frame
emp.newdata <-  data.frame(
   emp_id = c (6:8), 
   emp_name = c("Rasmi","Pranab","Tusar"),
   salary = c(578.0,722.5,632.8), 
   start_date = as.Date(c("2013-05-21","2013-07-30","2014-06-17")),
   dept = c("IT","Operations","Fianance"),
   stringsAsFactors = FALSE
)

# Bind the two data frames.
emp.finaldata <- rbind(emp.data,emp.newdata)
print(emp.finaldata)
When we execute the above code, it produces the following result −
  emp_id     emp_name    salary     start_date       dept
1      1     Rick        623.30     2012-01-01       IT
2      2     Dan         515.20     2013-09-23       Operations
3      3     Michelle    611.00     2014-11-15       IT
4      4     Ryan        729.00     2014-05-11       HR
5      5     Gary        843.25     2015-03-27       Finance
6      6     Rasmi       578.00     2013-05-21       IT
7      7     Pranab      722.50     2013-07-30       Operations
8      8     Tusar       632.80     2014-06-17       Fianance


Table of contents: 
1. R - Overview
2. R - Environment Setup
3. R - Basic Syntax
4. R - Data Types
5. R - Variables
6. R - Operators
7. R - Decision Making
8. R - Loops
9. R - Functions
10. R - Strings
11. R - Vectors
12. R - Matrices
13. R - Arrays
14. R - Factors
15. R - Data Frames
16. R - Packages
17. R - Data Reshaping
18. R - CSV Files
19. R - Excel Files
20. R - Binary Files
21. R - XML Files
22. R - JSON Files
23. R - Web Data
24. R - Database
25. R - Pie Charts
26. R - Bar Charts
27. R - Boxplots
28. R - Histograms
29. R - Line Graphs
30. R - Scatterplots
31. R - Mean, Median and Mode
32. R - Linear Regression
33. R - Multiple Regression
34. R - Logistic Regression
35. R - Normal Distribution
36. R - Binomial Distribution
37. R - Poisson Regression
38. R - Analysis of Covariance
39. R - Time Series Analysis
40. R - Nonlinear Least Square
41. R - Decision Tree
42. R - Random Forest
43. R - Survival Analysis
44. R - Chi Square Tests

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