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Brain-computer interfaces find application in a number of different areas and have the potential to be used for research as well as for practical purposes. The clinical use of BCI includes current studies on neurorehabilitation ([Frolov et al., 2013; Ang et al., 2010]), and there is the prospect of using BCI to restore movement and communication capabilities, providing alternative effective pathways to those that may be lost due to injury or illness. The processing of electrophysiological data requires analysis of high-dimensional, nonstationary, noisy signals reflecting complex underlying processes and structures. We have shown that for non-invasive neuroimaging methods such as EEG the potential improvement lies in the field of machine learning and involves designing data analysis algorithms that can model physiological and psychoemotional variability of the user. The development of such algorithms can be conducted in different ways, including the classical Bayesian paradigm as well as modern deep learning architectures. The interpretation of nonlinear decision rules implemented by multilayer structures would enable automatic and objective knowledge extraction from the neurocognitive experiments data. Despite the advantages of non-invasive neuroimaging methods, a radical increase in the bandwidth of the BCI communication channel and the use of this technology for the prosthesis control is possible only through invasive technologies. Electrocorticogram (ECoG) is the least invasive of such technologies, and in the final part of this work we demonstrate the possibility of using ECoG to decode the kinematic characteristics of the finger movement.
This workshop aims to bring together researchers, educators, practitioners who are interested in techniques as well as applications of making compact and efficient neural network representations. One main theme of the workshop discussion is to build up consensus in this rapidly developed field, and in particular, to establish close connection between researchers in Machine Learning community and engineers in industry. We believe the workshop is beneficial to both academic researchers as well as industrial practitioners.
We analyzed the way to increase computational efficiency of video-based image recognition methods with matching of high dimensional feature vectors extracted by deep convolutional neural networks. We proposed an algorithm for approximate nearest neighbor search. At the first step, for a given video frame the algorithm verifies a reference image obtained when recognizing the previous frame. After that the frame is compared with a few number of reference images. Each next examined reference image is chosen so that to maximize conditional probability density of distances to the reference instances tested at previous steps. To decrease the required memory space we beforehand calculate only distances from all the images to small number of instances (pivots). When experimenting with either face photos from Labeled Faces in the Wild and PubFig83 datasets or with video data from YouTube Faces we showed that our algorithm allows accelerating the recognition procedure by 1.4–4 times comparing with known approximate nearest neighbor methods.
In this paper we consider choice problems under the assumption that the preferences of the decision maker are expressed in the form of a parametric partial weak order without assuming the existence of any value function. We investigate both the sensitivity (stability) of each non-dominated solution with respect to the changes of parameters of this order, and the sensitivity of the set of non-dominated solutions as a whole to similar changes. We show that this type of sensitivity analysis can be performed by employing techniques of linear programming.