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Pattern Classification All materials in these slides were taken from Pattern Classification (2nd ed) by R. O. Duda, P. E. Hart and D. G. Stork, John Wiley & Sons, 2000 with the permission of the authors and the publisher. Chapter 1: Introduction to Pattern Recognition (Sections 1.1-1.6).

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slide1
Pattern ClassificationAll materials in these slides were taken fromPattern Classification (2nd ed)by R. O. Duda, P. E. Hart and D. G. Stork, John Wiley & Sons, 2000with the permission of the authors and the publisher
chapter 1 introduction to pattern recognition sections 1 1 1 6

Chapter 1: Introduction to Pattern Recognition (Sections 1.1-1.6)

What is Pattern Recognition ?

Machine Perception

An Example

Pattern Recognition Systems

The Design Cycle

Related fields

Learning and Adaptation

Conclusion

what is pattern recognition
What is Pattern Recognition
  • Pattern Recognition is:

A branch of artificial intelligence concerned with the classification or description of observations.

Source: The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (2003-OCT-10)

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

machine perception
Machine Perception
  • Build a machine that can recognize patterns:
    • Speech recognition
    • Fingerprint identification
    • OCR (Optical Character Recognition)
    • DNA sequence identification

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

an example
An Example
  • “Sorting incoming Fish on a conveyor according to species using optical sensing”

Sea bass

Species

Salmon

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide7
Preprocessing
    • Use a segmentation operation to isolate fishes from one another and from the background
  • Information from a single fish is sent to a feature extractor whose purpose is to reduce the data by measuring certain features
  • The features are passed to a classifier

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide8
Classification
    • Select the length of the fish as a possible feature for discrimination

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide10
The length is a poor feature alone!

Select the lightness as a possible feature.

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide12
Threshold decision boundary and cost relationship
    • Move our decision boundary toward smaller values of lightness in order to minimize the cost (reduce the number of sea bass that are classified salmon!)

Task of decision theory

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide13
Adopt the lightness and add the width of the fish

Fish xT = [x1, x2]

Lightness

Width

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide15
We might add other features that are not correlated with the ones we already have. A precaution should be taken not to reduce the performance by adding such “noisy features”
  • Ideally, the best decision boundary should be the one which provides an optimal performance such as in the following figure:

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide17
However, our satisfaction is premature because the central aim of designing a classifier is to correctly classify novel input

Issue of generalization!

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

pattern recognition systems
Pattern Recognition Systems
  • Sensing
    • Use of a transducer (camera or microphone)
    • PR system depends of the bandwidth, the resolution sensitivity distortion of the transducer

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide20
Pattern Classification, Chapter 1
  • Segmentation and grouping
    • Patterns should be well separated and should not overlap
    • Segmentation faces some problems in
      • Speech recognition(nonsense words).
      • Recognition or grouping together(i,=).
      • Mereology ( i.e. the study of part/whole relationship ).
slide21
Feature extraction
    • Discriminative features
    • Invariant features with respect to translation, rotation and scale.
  • Classification
    • Use a feature vector provided by a feature extractor to assign the object to a category
    • The difficulty of classification problem

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide22
Pattern Classification, Chapter 1
  • Post Processing
    • Uses the output of the classifier to decide on the recommended action.
    • Exploit context input dependent information other than from the target pattern itself to improve performance
the design cycle
The Design Cycle
  • Data collection
  • Feature Choice
  • Model Choice
  • Training
  • Evaluation
  • Computational Complexity

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide26
Data Collection
    • How do we know when we have collected an adequately large and representative set of examples for training and testing the system?

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide27
Feature Choice
    • Depends on the characteristics of the problem domain. Simple to extract, invariant to irrelevant transformation insensitive to noise.
    • Prior knowledge plays major rule in this phase

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide28
Model Choice
    • Unsatisfied with the performance of our fish classifier and want to jump to another class of model

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide29
Training
    • Use data to determine the classifier. Many different procedures for training classifiers and choosing models

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide30
Evaluation
    • Measure the error rate (or performance and switch from one set of features to another one

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

slide31
Computational Complexity
    • What is the trade-off between computational ease and performance?
    • (How an algorithm scales as a function of the number of features, patterns or categories?)

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

related fields
Related Fields
  • Regression : the concept of varying feature linearly with another one(age & length).
  • Interpolation: to classify an object to certain category if it nearly like it.
  • Density estimation: estimating the probability that member of certain category will be found to have a particular feature.

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

learning and adaptation
Learning and Adaptation
  • Supervised learning
    • A teacher provides a category label or cost for each pattern in the training set
  • Unsupervised learning
    • The system forms clusters or “natural groupings” of the input patterns

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

conclusion
Conclusion
  • Reader seems to be overwhelmed by the number, complexity and magnitude of the sub-problems of Pattern Recognition
  • Many of these sub-problems can indeed be solved
  • Many fascinating unsolved problems still remain

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

references
References
  • Pattern Classification (2nd ed ) by R. O. Duda, P. E. Hart and D. G. Stork, John Wiley & Sons, 2000
  • http://dictionary.die.net/pattern%20recognition

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

questions
Questions!

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

thanks
Thanks 

Pattern Classification, Chapter 1

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