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A Learning Algorithm for Continually Running Fully Recurrent Neural Networks
, 1989
"... The exact form of a gradientfollowing learning algorithm for completely recurrent networks running in continually sampled time is derived and used as the basis for practical algorithms for temporal supervised learning tasks. These algorithms have: (1) the advantage that they do not require a precis ..."
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Cited by 412 (4 self)
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The exact form of a gradientfollowing learning algorithm for completely recurrent networks running in continually sampled time is derived and used as the basis for practical algorithms for temporal supervised learning tasks. These algorithms have: (1) the advantage that they do not require a precisely defined training interval, operating while the network runs; and (2) the disadvantage that they require nonlocal communication in the network being trained and are computationally expensive. These algorithms are shown to allow networks having recurrent connections to learn complex tasks requiring the retention of information over time periods having either fixed or indefinite length. 1 Introduction A major problem in connectionist theory is to develop learning algorithms that can tap the full computational power of neural networks. Much progress has been made with feedforward networks, and attention has recently turned to developing algorithms for networks with recurrent connections, wh...
Learning Machines
, 1965
"... This book is about machines that learn to discover hidden relationships in data. A constant sfream of data bombards our senses and millions of sensory channels carry information into our brains. Brains are also learning machines that condition, ..."
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Cited by 150 (0 self)
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This book is about machines that learn to discover hidden relationships in data. A constant sfream of data bombards our senses and millions of sensory channels carry information into our brains. Brains are also learning machines that condition,
Gradient calculation for dynamic recurrent neural networks: a survey
 IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks
, 1995
"... Abstract  We survey learning algorithms for recurrent neural networks with hidden units, and put the various techniques into a common framework. We discuss xedpoint learning algorithms, namely recurrent backpropagation and deterministic Boltzmann Machines, and non xedpoint algorithms, namely backp ..."
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Cited by 132 (3 self)
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Abstract  We survey learning algorithms for recurrent neural networks with hidden units, and put the various techniques into a common framework. We discuss xedpoint learning algorithms, namely recurrent backpropagation and deterministic Boltzmann Machines, and non xedpoint algorithms, namely backpropagation through time, Elman's history cuto, and Jordan's output feedback architecture. Forward propagation, an online technique that uses adjoint equations, and variations thereof, are also discussed. In many cases, the uni ed presentation leads to generalizations of various sorts. We discuss advantages and disadvantages of temporally continuous neural networks in contrast to clocked ones, continue with some \tricks of the trade" for training, using, and simulating continuous time and recurrent neural networks. We present somesimulations, and at the end, address issues of computational complexity and learning speed.
GradientBased Learning Algorithms for Recurrent Networks and Their Computational Complexity
, 1995
"... Introduction 1.1 Learning in Recurrent Networks Connectionist networks having feedback connections are interesting for a number of reasons. Biological neural networks are highly recurrently connected, and many authors have studied recurrent network models of various types of perceptual and memory pr ..."
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Cited by 115 (4 self)
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Introduction 1.1 Learning in Recurrent Networks Connectionist networks having feedback connections are interesting for a number of reasons. Biological neural networks are highly recurrently connected, and many authors have studied recurrent network models of various types of perceptual and memory processes. The general property making such networks interesting and potentially useful is that they manifest highly nonlinear dynamical behavior. One such type of dynamical behavior that has received much attention is that of settling to a fixed stable state, but probably of greater importance both biologically and from an engineering viewpoint are timevarying behaviors. Here we consider algorithms for training recurrent networks to perform temporal supervised learning tasks, in which the specification of desired behavior is in the form of specific examples of input and desired output trajectories. One example of such a task is sequence classification, where
Biologically Plausible Errordriven Learning using Local Activation Differences: The Generalized Recirculation Algorithm
 NEURAL COMPUTATION
, 1996
"... The error backpropagation learning algorithm (BP) is generally considered biologically implausible because it does not use locally available, activationbased variables. A version of BP that can be computed locally using bidirectional activation recirculation (Hinton & McClelland, 1988) instead of ..."
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Cited by 95 (11 self)
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The error backpropagation learning algorithm (BP) is generally considered biologically implausible because it does not use locally available, activationbased variables. A version of BP that can be computed locally using bidirectional activation recirculation (Hinton & McClelland, 1988) instead of backpropagated error derivatives is more biologically plausible. This paper presents a generalized version of the recirculation algorithm (GeneRec), which overcomes several limitations of the earlier algorithm by using a generic recurrent network with sigmoidal units that can learn arbitrary input/output mappings. However, the contrastiveHebbian learning algorithm (CHL, a.k.a. DBM or mean field learning) also uses local variables to perform errordriven learning in a sigmoidal recurrent network. CHL was derived in a stochastic framework (the Boltzmann machine), but has been extended to the deterministic case in various ways, all of which rely on problematic approximationsand assumptions, le...
Fast Exact Multiplication by the Hessian
 Neural Computation
, 1994
"... Just storing the Hessian H (the matrix of second derivatives d^2 E/dw_i dw_j of the error E with respect to each pair of weights) of a large neural network is difficult. Since a common use of a large matrix like H is to compute its product with various vectors, we derive a technique that directly ca ..."
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Cited by 69 (4 self)
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Just storing the Hessian H (the matrix of second derivatives d^2 E/dw_i dw_j of the error E with respect to each pair of weights) of a large neural network is difficult. Since a common use of a large matrix like H is to compute its product with various vectors, we derive a technique that directly calculates Hv, where v is an arbitrary vector. This allows H to be treated as a generalized sparse matrix. To calculate Hv, we first define a differential operator R{f(w)} = (d/dr)f(w + rv)_{r=0}, note that R{grad_w} = Hv and R{w} = v, and then apply R{} to the equations used to compute grad_w. The result is an exact and numerically stable procedure for computing Hv, which takes about as much computation, and is about as local, as a gradient evaluation. We then apply the technique to backpropagation networks, recurrent backpropagation, and stochastic Boltzmann Machines. Finally, we show that this technique can be used at the heart of many iterative techniques for computing various properties of H, obviating the need for direct methods.
Generalization in Interactive Networks: The Benefits of Inhibitory Competition and Hebbian Learning
 Neural Computation
, 2001
"... Computational models in cognitive neuroscience should ideally use biological properties and powerful computational principles to produce behavior consistent with psychological findings. Errordriven backpropagation is computationally powerful, and has proven useful for modeling a range of psycholo ..."
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Cited by 45 (6 self)
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Computational models in cognitive neuroscience should ideally use biological properties and powerful computational principles to produce behavior consistent with psychological findings. Errordriven backpropagation is computationally powerful, and has proven useful for modeling a range of psychological data, but is not biologically plausible. Several approaches to implementing backpropagation in a biologically plausible fashion converge on the idea of using bidirectional activation propagation in interactive networks to convey error signals. This paper demonstrates two main points about these errordriven interactive networks: (a) they generalize poorly due to attractor dynamics that interfere with the network's ability to systematically produce novel combinatorial representations in response to novel inputs; and (b) this generalization problem can be remedied by adding two widely used mechanistic principles, inhibitory competition and Hebbian learning, that can be independent...
Learning to Segment Images Using Dynamic Feature Binding
 Neural Computation
, 1991
"... Despite the fact that complex visual scenes contain multiple, overlapping objects, people perform object recognition with ease and accuracy. One operation that facilitates recognition is an early segmentation process in which features of objects are grouped and labeled according to which object t ..."
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Cited by 39 (10 self)
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Despite the fact that complex visual scenes contain multiple, overlapping objects, people perform object recognition with ease and accuracy. One operation that facilitates recognition is an early segmentation process in which features of objects are grouped and labeled according to which object they belong. Current computational systems that perform this operation are based on predefined grouping heuristics. We describe a system called MAGIC that learns how to group features based on a set of presegmented examples. In many cases, MAGIC discovers grouping heuristics similar to those previously proposed, but it also has the capability of finding nonintuitive structural regularities in images. Grouping is performed by a relaxation network that attempts to dynamically bind related features. Features transmit a complexvalued signal (amplitude and phase) to one another; binding can thus be represented by phase locking related features. MAGIC's training procedure is a generalizatio...