Logistic regression is a classification algorithm traditionally limited to only two-class classification problems. If you have more than two classes then Linear Discriminant Analysis is the preferred linear classification technique. In this post you will discover the Linear Discriminant Analysis (LDA) algorithm for classification predictive modeling problems. This post is intended for developers interested in applied machine learning, how the models work and how to use them well. As such no background in statistics or linear algebra is required, although it does help if you know about the mean and variance of a distribution.

Yarrabelly, Navya (IIIT Hyderabad) | Karlapalem, Kamalakar (IIIT Hyderabad)

We estimate that a large number of news articles contain references to future. The reference is detected through the notion of predictive statements (phrases). Distinguishing such predictive statements from factual statements in news articles is important for most applications such as fact checking, opinion mining, future trend analysis, etc. In this paper, we approach the problem of automatically extracting future-related information by solving two sub-problems. The first sub-problem is labeling a sentence as predictive or factual. In addition to extracting the predictions, we address the tasks of clausal scope resolution and dis-embedding linguistic peripheral clauses with respect to the predictive clause in a sentence. To solve these problems, we extract all the clauses of a given sentence and classify each of the clauses as predictive or factual. We then use a machine learning based approach to disambiguate the clause labels by using the clausal dependency relations and label the sentence.

Predictive decisions are becoming a huge trend worldwide catering wide sectors of industries by predicting which decisions are more likely to give maximum results. The data mining, statistics, machine learning allows users to discover predictive intelligence by uncovering patterns and showing the relationship among the structured and unstructured data. This book will help you build solutions which will make automated decisions. In the end tune and build your own predictive analytics model with the help of TensorFlow. This book will be divided in three main sections.

Pavlenko, Tatjana, Rios, Felix Leopoldo

In this study, we present a multi-class graphical Bayesian predictive classifier that incorporates the uncertainty in the model selection into the standard Bayesian formalism. For each class, the dependence structure underlying the observed features is represented by a set of decomposable Gaussian graphical models. Emphasis is then placed on the Bayesian model averaging which takes full account of the class-specific model uncertainty by averaging over the posterior graph model probabilities. Even though the decomposability assumption severely reduces the model space, the size of the class of decomposable models is still immense, rendering the explicit Bayesian averaging over all the models infeasible. To address this issue, we consider the particle Gibbs strategy of Olsson et al. (2016) for posterior sampling from decomposable graphical models which utilizes the Christmas tree algorithm of Rios et al. (2016) as proposal kernel. We also derive the a strong hyper Markov law which we call the hyper normal Wishart law that allow to perform the resultant Bayesian calculations locally. The proposed predictive graphical classifier reveals superior performance compared to the ordinary Bayesian predictive rule that does not account for the model uncertainty, as well as to a number of out-of-the-box classifiers.