Delaunay(points, furthest_site=False, incremental=False, qhull_options=None)¶
Delaunay tesselation in N dimensions.
New in version 0.9.
points : ndarray of floats, shape (npoints, ndim)
Coordinates of points to triangulate
furthest_site : bool, optional
Whether to compute a furthest-site Delaunay triangulation. Default: False
New in version 0.12.0.
incremental : bool, optional
Allow adding new points incrementally. This takes up some additional resources.
qhull_options : str, optional
Additional options to pass to Qhull. See Qhull manual for details. Option “Qt” is always enabled. Default:”Qbb Qc Qz Qx Q12” for ndim > 4 and “Qbb Qc Qz Q12” otherwise. Incremental mode omits “Qz”.
New in version 0.12.0.
Raised when Qhull encounters an error condition, such as geometrical degeneracy when options to resolve are not enabled.
Raised if an incompatible array is given as input.
The tesselation is computed using the Qhull library Qhull library.
Unless you pass in the Qhull option “QJ”, Qhull does not guarantee that each input point appears as a vertex in the Delaunay triangulation. Omitted points are listed in the coplanar attribute.
Triangulation of a set of points:
>>> points = np.array([[0, 0], [0, 1.1], [1, 0], [1, 1]]) >>> from scipy.spatial import Delaunay >>> tri = Delaunay(points)
We can plot it:
>>> import matplotlib.pyplot as plt >>> plt.triplot(points[:,0], points[:,1], tri.simplices.copy()) >>> plt.plot(points[:,0], points[:,1], 'o') >>> plt.show()
Point indices and coordinates for the two triangles forming the triangulation:
>>> tri.simplices array([[2, 3, 0], # may vary [3, 1, 0]], dtype=int32)
Note that depending on how rounding errors go, the simplices may be in a different order than above.
>>> points[tri.simplices] array([[[ 1. , 0. ], # may vary [ 1. , 1. ], [ 0. , 0. ]], [[ 1. , 1. ], [ 0. , 1.1], [ 0. , 0. ]]])
Triangle 0 is the only neighbor of triangle 1, and it’s opposite to vertex 1 of triangle 1:
>>> tri.neighbors array([-1, 0, -1], dtype=int32) >>> points[tri.simplices[1,1]] array([ 0. , 1.1])
We can find out which triangle points are in:
>>> p = np.array([(0.1, 0.2), (1.5, 0.5), (0.5, 1.05)]) >>> tri.find_simplex(p) array([ 1, -1, 1], dtype=int32)
We can also compute barycentric coordinates in triangle 1 for these points:
>>> b = tri.transform[1,:2].dot(np.transpose(p - tri.transform[1,2])) >>> np.c_[np.transpose(b), 1 - b.sum(axis=0)] array([[ 0.1 , 0.09090909, 0.80909091], [ 1.5 , -0.90909091, 0.40909091], [ 0.5 , 0.5 , 0. ]])
The coordinates for the first point are all positive, meaning it is indeed inside the triangle. The third point is on a vertex, hence its null third coordinate.
Affine transform from
xto the barycentric coordinates
Lookup array, from a vertex, to some simplex which it is a part of.
Vertices of facets forming the convex hull of the point set.
Neighboring vertices of vertices. points (ndarray of double, shape (npoints, ndim)) Coordinates of input points. simplices (ndarray of ints, shape (nsimplex, ndim+1)) Indices of the points forming the simplices in the triangulation. For 2-D, the points are oriented counterclockwise. neighbors (ndarray of ints, shape (nsimplex, ndim+1)) Indices of neighbor simplices for each simplex. The kth neighbor is opposite to the kth vertex. For simplices at the boundary, -1 denotes no neighbor. equations (ndarray of double, shape (nsimplex, ndim+2)) [normal, offset] forming the hyperplane equation of the facet on the paraboloid (see Qhull documentation for more). paraboloid_scale, paraboloid_shift (float) Scale and shift for the extra paraboloid dimension (see Qhull documentation for more). coplanar (ndarray of int, shape (ncoplanar, 3)) Indices of coplanar points and the corresponding indices of the nearest facet and the nearest vertex. Coplanar points are input points which were not included in the triangulation due to numerical precision issues. If option “Qc” is not specified, this list is not computed. .. versionadded:: 0.12.0 vertices Same as simplices, but deprecated.
Process a set of additional new points.
Finish incremental processing.
find_simplex(self, xi[, bruteforce, tol])
Find the simplices containing the given points.
Lift points to the Qhull paraboloid.
Compute hyperplane distances to the point xi from all simplices.