This paper presents a framework for efficiently learning feature selection policies which use less features to reach a high classification precision on large unstructured data. It uses a Deep Convolutional Autoencoder (DCAE) for learning compact feature spaces, in combination with recently-proposed Reinforcement Learning (RL) algorithms as Double DQN and Retrace.
The number of possible methods of generalizing binary classification to multi-class classification increases exponentially with the number of class labels. Often, the best method of doing so will be highly problem dependent. Here we present classification software in which the partitioning of multi-class classification problems into binary classification problems is specified using a recursive control language.
Modern classification tasks usually involve many class labels and can be informed by a broad range of features. Many of these tasks are tackled by constructing a set of classifiers, which are then applied at test time and then pieced together in a fixed procedure determined in advance or at training time. We present an active classification process at the test time, where each classifier in a large ensemble is viewed as a potential observation that might inform our classification process. Observations are then selected dynamically based on previous observations, using a value-theoretic computation that balances an estimate of the expected classification gain from each observation as well as its computational cost. The expected classification gain is computed using a probabilistic model that uses the outcome from previous observations.
In the literature, various approaches have been proposedto address the domain adaptation problem in sentiment classification (also called cross-domainsentiment classification). However, the adaptation performance normally much suffers when the data distributionsin the source and target domains differ significantly. In this paper, we suggest to perform activelearning for cross-domain sentiment classification by actively selecting a smallamount of labeled data in the target domain. Accordingly, we propose an novel activelearning approach for cross-domain sentiment classification.
Machine learning generates a lot of buzz because it's applicable across such a wide variety of use cases. That's because machine learning is actually a set of many different methods that are each uniquely suited to answering diverse questions about a business. To better understand machine learning algorithms, it's helpful to separate them into groups based on how they work.