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132
An introduction to kernelbased learning algorithms
 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON NEURAL NETWORKS
, 2001
"... This paper provides an introduction to support vector machines (SVMs), kernel Fisher discriminant analysis, and ..."
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Cited by 373 (48 self)
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This paper provides an introduction to support vector machines (SVMs), kernel Fisher discriminant analysis, and
Regularization Theory and Neural Networks Architectures
 Neural Computation
, 1995
"... We had previously shown that regularization principles lead to approximation schemes which are equivalent to networks with one layer of hidden units, called Regularization Networks. In particular, standard smoothness functionals lead to a subclass of regularization networks, the well known Radial Ba ..."
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Cited by 309 (31 self)
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We had previously shown that regularization principles lead to approximation schemes which are equivalent to networks with one layer of hidden units, called Regularization Networks. In particular, standard smoothness functionals lead to a subclass of regularization networks, the well known Radial Basis Functions approximation schemes. This paper shows that regularization networks encompass a much broader range of approximation schemes, including many of the popular general additive models and some of the neural networks. In particular, we introduce new classes of smoothness functionals that lead to different classes of basis functions. Additive splines as well as some tensor product splines can be obtained from appropriate classes of smoothness functionals. Furthermore, the same generalization that extends Radial Basis Functions (RBF) to Hyper Basis Functions (HBF) also leads from additive models to ridge approximation models, containing as special cases Breiman's hinge functions, som...
Network Information Criterion  Determining the Number of Hidden Units for an Artificial Neural Network Model
 IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks
, 1994
"... The problem of model selection, or determination of the number of hidden units, can be approached statistically, by generalizing Akaike's information criterion (AIC) to be applicable to unfaithful (i.e., unrealizable) models with general loss criteria including regularization terms. The relation bet ..."
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Cited by 151 (8 self)
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The problem of model selection, or determination of the number of hidden units, can be approached statistically, by generalizing Akaike's information criterion (AIC) to be applicable to unfaithful (i.e., unrealizable) models with general loss criteria including regularization terms. The relation between the training error and the generalization error is studied in terms of the number of the training examples and the complexity of a network which reduces to the number of parameters in the ordinary statistical theory of the AIC. This relation leads to a new Network Information Criterion (NIC) which is useful for selecting the optimal network model based on a given training set. 3 IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks, Vol. 5, No. 6, pp. 865872, November 1994 y Department of Mathematical Engineering and Information Physics, Faculty of Engineering, University of Tokyo, 731 Hongo, Bunkyoku, Tokyo 113, Japan. 1 Introduction In engineering fields, one of the most important applicati...
Nonlinear BlackBox Modeling in System Identification: a Unified Overview
 Automatica
, 1995
"... A nonlinear black box structure for a dynamical system is a model structure that is prepared to describe virtually any nonlinear dynamics. There has been considerable recent interest in this area with structures based on neural networks, radial basis networks, wavelet networks, hinging hyperplanes, ..."
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Cited by 136 (15 self)
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A nonlinear black box structure for a dynamical system is a model structure that is prepared to describe virtually any nonlinear dynamics. There has been considerable recent interest in this area with structures based on neural networks, radial basis networks, wavelet networks, hinging hyperplanes, as well as wavelet transform based methods and models based on fuzzy sets and fuzzy rules. This paper describes all these approaches in a common framework, from a user's perspective. It focuses on what are the common features in the different approaches, the choices that have to be made and what considerations are relevant for a successful system identification application of these techniques. It is pointed out that the nonlinear structures can be seen as a concatenation of a mapping from observed data to a regression vector and a nonlinear mapping from the regressor space to the output space. These mappings are discussed separately. The latter mapping is usually formed as a basis function e...
Bayesian measures of model complexity and fit
 Journal of the Royal Statistical Society, Series B
, 2002
"... [Read before The Royal Statistical Society at a meeting organized by the Research ..."
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Cited by 132 (2 self)
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[Read before The Royal Statistical Society at a meeting organized by the Research
An introduction to boosting and leveraging
 Advanced Lectures on Machine Learning, LNCS
, 2003
"... ..."
Expression Cloning
, 2001
"... We present a novel approach to producing facial expression animations for new models. Instead of creating new facial animations from scratch for each new model created, we take advantage of existing animation data in the form of vertex motion vectors. Our method allows animations created by any tool ..."
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Cited by 103 (8 self)
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We present a novel approach to producing facial expression animations for new models. Instead of creating new facial animations from scratch for each new model created, we take advantage of existing animation data in the form of vertex motion vectors. Our method allows animations created by any tools or methods to be easily retargeted to new models. We call this process expression cloning and it provides a new alternative for creating facial animations for character models. Expression cloning makes it meaningful to compile a highquality facial animation library since this data can be reused for new models. Our method transfers vertex motion vectors from a source face model to a target model having different geometric proportions and mesh structure (vertex number and connectivity). With the aid of an automated heuristic correspondence search, expression cloning typically requires a user to select fewer than ten points in the model. Cloned expression animations preserve the relative motions, dynamics, and character of the original facial animations. CR Categories: I.3.7 [Computer Graphics]: ThreeDimensional Graphics and Realism Animation; I.3.5 [Computer Graphics]: Computational Geometry and Object Modeling Geometric Algorithms; I.2.9 [Artificial Intelligence]: Robotics Kinematics and dynamics Keywords: Deformations, Facial animation, Morphing, Neural Nets 1
Smoothing Spline ANOVA for Exponential Families, with Application to the Wisconsin Epidemiological Study of Diabetic Retinopathy
 ANN. STATIST
, 1995
"... Let y i ; i = 1; \Delta \Delta \Delta ; n be independent observations with the density of y i of the form h(y i ; f i ) = exp[y i f i \Gammab(f i )+c(y i )], where b and c are given functions and b is twice continuously differentiable and bounded away from 0. Let f i = f(t(i)), where t = (t 1 ; \De ..."
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Cited by 83 (44 self)
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Let y i ; i = 1; \Delta \Delta \Delta ; n be independent observations with the density of y i of the form h(y i ; f i ) = exp[y i f i \Gammab(f i )+c(y i )], where b and c are given functions and b is twice continuously differentiable and bounded away from 0. Let f i = f(t(i)), where t = (t 1 ; \Delta \Delta \Delta ; t d ) 2 T (1)\Omega \Delta \Delta \Delta\Omega T (d) = T , the T (ff) are measureable spaces of rather general form, and f is an unknown function on T with some assumed `smoothness' properties. Given fy i ; t(i); i = 1; \Delta \Delta \Delta ; ng, it is desired to estimate f(t) for t in some region of interest contained in T . We develop the fitting of smoothing spline ANOVA models to this data of the form f(t) = C + P ff f ff (t ff ) + P ff!fi f fffi (t ff ; t fi ) + \Delta \Delta \Delta. The components of the decomposition satisfy side conditions which generalize the usual side conditions for parametric ANOVA. The estimate of f is obtained as the minimizer...
Prediction risk and architecture selection for neural networks
, 1994
"... Abstract. We describe two important sets of tools for neural network modeling: prediction risk estimation and network architecture selection. Prediction risk is defined as the expected performance of an estimator in predicting new observations. Estimated prediction risk can be used both for estimati ..."
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Cited by 75 (2 self)
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Abstract. We describe two important sets of tools for neural network modeling: prediction risk estimation and network architecture selection. Prediction risk is defined as the expected performance of an estimator in predicting new observations. Estimated prediction risk can be used both for estimating the quality of model predictions and for model selection. Prediction risk estimation and model selection are especially important for problems with limited data. Techniques for estimating prediction risk include data resampling algorithms such as nonlinear cross–validation (NCV) and algebraic formulae such as the predicted squared error (PSE) and generalized prediction error (GPE). We show that exhaustive search over the space of network architectures is computationally infeasible even for networks of modest size. This motivates the use of heuristic strategies that dramatically reduce the search complexity. These strategies employ directed search algorithms, such as selecting the number of nodes via sequential network construction (SNC) and pruning inputs and weights via sensitivity based pruning (SBP) and optimal brain damage (OBD) respectively.