## Adapting to unknown smoothness by aggregation of thresholded wavelet estimators (2006)

Citations: | 4 - 2 self |

### BibTeX

@MISC{Chesneau06adaptingto,

author = {Christophe Chesneau and Guillaume Lecué},

title = {Adapting to unknown smoothness by aggregation of thresholded wavelet estimators},

year = {2006}

}

### OpenURL

### Abstract

We study the performances of an adaptive procedure based on a convex combination, with data-driven weights, of term-by-term thresholded wavelet estimators. For the bounded regression model, with random uniform design, and the nonparametric density model, we show that the resulting estimator is optimal in the minimax sense over all Besov balls under the L 2 risk, without any logarithm factor.

### Citations

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Citation Context ...he exact oracle inequality of Section 2 is given in a general framework. Two aggregation procedures satisfy this oracle inequality. The well known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. =-=[51]-=-, [38] and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme stud... |

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Citation Context ...y adaptive and (near) optimal over a wide range of function classes. Standard approaches are based on the term-by-term thresholds. A well-known example is the hard thresholded estimator introduced by =-=[21]-=-. If we observe n statistical data and if the unknown function f has an expansion of the form f = ∑ j associated wavelet coefficients, then the term-by-term wavelet thresholded method consists in thre... |

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Citation Context ...denotes a large enough constant. In the literature, several technics have been proposed to determine the ’best’ adaptive threshold. There are, for instance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see =-=[20, 21]-=-), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of t... |

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Citation Context ...recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been widely studied (cf. e.g. =-=[52]-=- and [15]). A recent result of [42] shows that the ERM procedure is suboptimal for strictly convex losses (which is the case for density and regression estimation when the integrated squared risk is u... |

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Citation Context ...elet series f ∗ 2 (x) = l ∑−1 αl,kφl,k(x) + k=0 ∞∑ j=l 2j ∑−1 k=0 βj,kψj,k(x), where αj,k = ∫ 1 0 f ∗ (x)φj,k(x)dx and βj,k = ∫ 1 0 f ∗ (x)ψj,k(x)dx. Further details on wavelet theory can be found in =-=[44]-=- and [18]. Now, let us define the main function spaces of the study. Let M ∈ (0, ∞), s ∈ (0, N), p ∈ [1, ∞) and q ∈ [1, ∞). Let us set βτ−1,k = ατ,k. We say that a function f ∗ belongs to the Besov ba... |

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Citation Context ...s (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and =-=[3]-=-). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. In the present paper, we propose to study the performances of an adaptive wavelet estimator based on a convex combination of ˆ fλ’s. In the f... |

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Citation Context ...nk methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see =-=[17]-=- and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. In the present paper, we propose to study the performances of an adaptive wavelet estimator based on a convex combination of ˆ fλ’s. ... |

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Citation Context ...1] and [40]. Now, we introduce an assumption which improve the quality of estimation in our framework. This assumption has been first introduced by [43], for the problem of discriminant analysis, and =-=[50]-=-, for the classification problem. With this assumption, parametric rates of convergence can be achieved, for instance, in the classification problem (cf. [50], [48]). Margin Assumption(MA): The probab... |

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Citation Context ...ence over Besov balls under the L2 ([0, 1]) risk for the density model can be found in [19] and [29]. For further details about the density estimation via adaptive wavelet thresholded estimators, see =-=[23]-=-, [19] and [47]. See also [30] for a practical study. 4.2 Bounded regression In the framework of the bounded regression model with uniform random design, Theorem 4 below investigates the rate of conve... |

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Citation Context ...tor has similar minimax performances than the empirical Bayes wavelet methods (see [55] and [32]) and several term-by-term wavelet thresholded estimators defined with a random threshold (see [33] and =-=[7]-=-). Finally, it is important to mention that the multi-thresholding estimator does not need any minimization step and is relatively easy to implement. 5 Proofs Proof of Theorem 1. We recall the notatio... |

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Citation Context ... is given by Q((x, y), f) = φ(yf(x))for any (x, y) ∈ X × {−1, 1}. Most of the time a minimizer f ∗ of the φ−risk A over F or its sign is equal to the Bayes rule f ∗ (x) = Sign(2η(x) − 1), ∀x ∈ X (cf. =-=[56]-=-). 5In this paper we obtain an oracle inequality in the general framework described at the beginning of this Subsection. Then, we use it in the density estimation and the bounded regression framework... |

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Citation Context ...equality in the classification setup, we refer to [41] and [40]. Now, we introduce an assumption which improve the quality of estimation in our framework. This assumption has been first introduced by =-=[43]-=-, for the problem of discriminant analysis, and [50], for the classification problem. With this assumption, parametric rates of convergence can be achieved, for instance, in the classification problem... |

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Citation Context ...he result obtained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see =-=[9, 12, 10]-=-, [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 an... |

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Citation Context ...n the optimal rate of convergence without any extra logarithm factor. In fact, the multi-thresholding estimator has similar minimax performances than the empirical Bayes wavelet methods (see [55] and =-=[32]-=-) and several term-by-term wavelet thresholded estimators defined with a random threshold (see [33] and [7]). Finally, it is important to mention that the multi-thresholding estimator does not need an... |

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Citation Context ...and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by =-=[13]-=-, [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been widely studied (cf. e.g. [52] and [15]). A recent result of [42] shows th... |

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Citation Context ...ct oracle inequality of Section 2 is given in a general framework. Two aggregation procedures satisfy this oracle inequality. The well known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. [51], =-=[38]-=- and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by... |

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Citation Context ... [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and =-=[4]-=-. In the present paper, we propose to study the performances of an adaptive wavelet estimator based on a convex combination of ˆ fλ’s. In the framework of nonparametric density estimation and bounded ... |

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Citation Context ...he result obtained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see =-=[9, 12, 10]-=-, [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 an... |

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Citation Context ...d u (x) = x1I{|x|�u}, the soft thresholding rule Υsoft u (x) = sign(x)(|x| −u)1I{|x|�u} (see [21], [22] and [19]) and the non-negative garrote thresholding rule Υ NG u (x) = (x − u2 /x)1I{|x|�u} (see =-=[26]-=-). If we consider the minimax point of view over Besov balls under the integrated squared risk, then [19] makes the conditions on ˆαj,k, ˆ βj,k and the threshold λ such that the estimator ˆ fλ(Dn, .) ... |

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Citation Context ...oblem of discriminant analysis, and [50], for the classification problem. With this assumption, parametric rates of convergence can be achieved, for instance, in the classification problem (cf. [50], =-=[48]-=-). Margin Assumption(MA): The probability measure π satisfies the margin assumption MA(κ, c, F0), where κ ≥ 1, c > 0 and F0 is a subset of F if E[(Q(Z, f) − Q(Z, f ∗ )) 2 ] ≤ c(A(f) − A ∗ ) 1/κ , for ... |

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Citation Context ...’ adaptive threshold. There are, for instance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see =-=[1]-=- and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. In the present paper, we propose to study the performances... |

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Citation Context ...ained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], =-=[28, 27]-=-, [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This ... |

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Citation Context ...ained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], =-=[28, 27]-=-, [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This ... |

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Citation Context ...ferences therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], =-=[54]-=-, [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been widely studied (cf. e.g. [52] and [15]). A recent result of [42] shows that the... |

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Citation Context ...ality. The well known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. [51], [38] and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by =-=[5]-=-, [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weig... |

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Citation Context ...’best’ threshold λ. In particular, we show that this estimator is optimal, in the minimax sense, over all Besov balls under the L 2 risk. The proof is based on a non-adaptive minimax result proved by =-=[19]-=- and some powerful oracle inequality satisfied by aggregation methods. There are two steps in our approach. A first step, called the training step, where non-adaptive thresholded wavelet estimators ar... |

34 | Model selection via testing: an alternative to (penalized) maximum likelihood estimators. Preprint n.862, Laboratoire de Probabilités et Modèles Aléatoires, Universités Paris 6 and Paris 7 (available at http://www.proba.jussieu.fr/mathdoc/preprints
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Citation Context ...2 Aggregation Procedures Let’s work with the notations introduced in the beginning of the previous Subsection. The aggregation framework considered, among others, by [34], [54], [13],[46], [49], [5], =-=[6]-=- is the following: take F0 a finite subset of F, our aim is to mimic (up to an 6additive residual) the best function in F0 w.r.t. the risk A. For this, we consider two aggregation procedures. by The ... |

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Citation Context ...sumption with parameter κ = 1). 2.2 Aggregation Procedures Let’s work with the notations introduced in the beginning of the previous Subsection. The aggregation framework considered, among others, by =-=[34]-=-, [54], [13],[46], [49], [5], [6] is the following: take F0 a finite subset of F, our aim is to mimic (up to an 6additive residual) the best function in F0 w.r.t. the risk A. For this, we consider tw... |

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Citation Context ...nstance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see =-=[33]-=-) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. In the present paper, we propose to study the performances of an adaptive wavelet estimator based... |

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Citation Context ...ature, several technics have been proposed to determine the ’best’ adaptive threshold. There are, for instance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see =-=[45]-=-, [53] and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and... |

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Citation Context ...2 −1 u}), (11) for any x ∈ R and y ∈ R. The inequality (11) holds for the hard thresholding rule Υhard u (x) = x1I{|x|�u}, the soft thresholding rule Υsoft u (x) = sign(x)(|x| −u)1I{|x|�u} (see [21], =-=[22]-=- and [19]) and the non-negative garrote thresholding rule Υ NG u (x) = (x − u2 /x)1I{|x|�u} (see [26]). If we consider the minimax point of view over Besov balls under the integrated squared risk, the... |

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Citation Context ...resholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see =-=[14]-=-) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This is because, on the difference of those works, we obtain the optimal rate of convergence witho... |

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Citation Context ... we obtain the optimal rate of convergence without any extra logarithm factor. In fact, the multi-thresholding estimator has similar minimax performances than the empirical Bayes wavelet methods (see =-=[55]-=- and [32]) and several term-by-term wavelet thresholded estimators defined with a random threshold (see [33] and [7]). Finally, it is important to mention that the multi-thresholding estimator does no... |

16 |
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Citation Context ... balls under the L2 ([0, 1]) risk for the density model can be found in [19] and [29]. For further details about the density estimation via adaptive wavelet thresholded estimators, see [23], [19] and =-=[47]-=-. See also [30] for a practical study. 4.2 Bounded regression In the framework of the bounded regression model with uniform random design, Theorem 4 below investigates the rate of convergence achieved... |

16 |
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Citation Context ... several technics have been proposed to determine the ’best’ adaptive threshold. There are, for instance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], =-=[53]-=- and [31]), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. ... |

14 | Simultaneous adaptation to the margin and to complexity in classification
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Citation Context ... well known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. [51], [38] and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], =-=[40]-=-, [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have be... |

13 |
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Citation Context ... instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], [28, 27], =-=[24, 25]-=-, [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This is because... |

12 |
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Citation Context ...ard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and =-=[11]-=-) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This is because, on the differ... |

12 |
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Citation Context ...mators developed in the literature. To the authors’s knowledge, the result obtained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see =-=[37]-=-), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one ... |

11 | Suboptimality of penalized empirical risk minimization in classification
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Citation Context ...udied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been widely studied (cf. e.g. [52] and [15]). A recent result of =-=[42]-=- shows that the ERM procedure is suboptimal for strictly convex losses (which is the case for density and regression estimation when the integrated squared risk is used). Thus, in our case it is bette... |

11 |
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Citation Context ... κ = 1). 2.2 Aggregation Procedures Let’s work with the notations introduced in the beginning of the previous Subsection. The aggregation framework considered, among others, by [34], [54], [13],[46], =-=[49]-=-, [5], [6] is the following: take F0 a finite subset of F, our aim is to mimic (up to an 6additive residual) the best function in F0 w.r.t. the risk A. For this, we consider two aggregation procedure... |

10 |
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Citation Context ...es therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], =-=[35]-=- and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been widely studied (cf. e.g. [52] and [15]). A recent result of [42] shows that the ERM p... |

6 | Some new methods for wavelet density estimation
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Citation Context ...e L2 ([0, 1]) risk for the density model can be found in [19] and [29]. For further details about the density estimation via adaptive wavelet thresholded estimators, see [23], [19] and [47]. See also =-=[30]-=- for a practical study. 4.2 Bounded regression In the framework of the bounded regression model with uniform random design, Theorem 4 below investigates the rate of convergence achieved by the multi-t... |

6 |
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Citation Context ...technics have been proposed to determine the ’best’ adaptive threshold. There are, for instance, the RiskShrink and SureShrink methods (see [20, 21]), the cross-validation methods (see [45], [53] and =-=[31]-=-), the methods based on hypothesis tests (see [1] and [2]), the Lepski methods (see [33]) and the Bayesian methods (see [17] and [3]). Most of them are described in detailed in [45] and [4]. In the pr... |

6 | Optimal oracle inequality for aggregation of classifiers under low noise condition
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Citation Context ...known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. [51], [38] and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], [8], [40], =-=[41]-=- and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights have been wid... |

5 | On adaptivity of blockshrink wavelet estimator over Besov spaces
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Citation Context ...he result obtained, for instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see =-=[9, 12, 10]-=-, [28, 27], [24, 25], [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 an... |

4 |
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Citation Context ... instance, by the hard thresholded estimator (see [21]), by the global wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [37]), by the localized wavelet block thresholded estimator (see [9, 12, 10], [28, 27], =-=[24, 25]-=-, [16] and [11]) and, in particular, the penalized Blockwise Stein method (see [14]) are worse than the one obtained by the multi-thresholding estimator and stated in Theorems 3 and 4. This is because... |

3 |
Online prediction algorithms for aggregation of arbitrary estimators of a conditional mean
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Citation Context .... The well known ERM (for Empirical Risk Minimization) procedure (cf. [51], [38] and references therein) and an exponential weighting aggregation scheme, which has been studied, among others, by [5], =-=[8]-=-, [40], [41] and [39]. There is a recursive version of this scheme studied by [13], [54], [35] and [36]. In the sequential prediction problem, weighted average predictions 2with exponential weights h... |

3 |
Topics in Non-parametric Statistics, volume 1738 of Ecole d’été de Probabilités de Saint-Flour
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(Show Context)
Citation Context ...ameter κ = 1). 2.2 Aggregation Procedures Let’s work with the notations introduced in the beginning of the previous Subsection. The aggregation framework considered, among others, by [34], [54], [13],=-=[46]-=-, [49], [5], [6] is the following: take F0 a finite subset of F, our aim is to mimic (up to an 6additive residual) the best function in F0 w.r.t. the risk A. For this, we consider two aggregation pro... |