Uncertainty quantification of deep neural networks has become an active field of research and plays a crucial role in various downstream tasks such as active learning.
We begin by comparing two methods for a sequentially trained CNN with and without base pre-training.
Causal inference studies whether the presence of a variable influences an observed outcome.
Neural networks have seen an explosion of usage and research in the past decade, particularly within the domains of computer vision and natural language processing.
no code implementations • 19 Jan 2022 • Ashwin De Silva, Rahul Ramesh, Lyle Ungar, Marshall Hussain Shuler, Noah J. Cowan, Michael Platt, Chen Li, Leyla Isik, Seung-Eon Roh, Adam Charles, Archana Venkataraman, Brian Caffo, Javier J. How, Justus M Kebschull, John W. Krakauer, Maxim Bichuch, Kaleab Alemayehu Kinfu, Eva Yezerets, Dinesh Jayaraman, Jong M. Shin, Soledad Villar, Ian Phillips, Carey E. Priebe, Thomas Hartung, Michael I. Miller, Jayanta Dey, Ningyuan, Huang, Eric Eaton, Ralph Etienne-Cummings, Elizabeth L. Ogburn, Randal Burns, Onyema Osuagwu, Brett Mensh, Alysson R. Muotri, Julia Brown, Chris White, Weiwei Yang, Andrei A. Rusu, Timothy Verstynen, Konrad P. Kording, Pratik Chaudhari, Joshua T. Vogelstein
We conjecture that certain sequences of tasks are not retrospectively learnable (in which the data distribution is fixed), but are prospectively learnable (in which distributions may be dynamic), suggesting that prospective learning is more difficult in kind than retrospective learning.
no code implementations • 21 Apr 2020 • Allison Koenecke, Michael Powell, Ruoxuan Xiong, Zhu Shen, Nicole Fischer, Sakibul Huq, Adham M. Khalafallah, Marco Trevisan, Pär Sparen, Juan J Carrero, Akihiko Nishimura, Brian Caffo, Elizabeth A. Stuart, Renyuan Bai, Verena Staedtke, David L. Thomas, Nickolas Papadopoulos, Kenneth W. Kinzler, Bert Vogelstein, Shibin Zhou, Chetan Bettegowda, Maximilian F. Konig, Brett Mensh, Joshua T. Vogelstein, Susan Athey
Here, we conducted retrospective analyses in two cohorts of patients with acute respiratory distress (ARD, n=18, 547) and three cohorts with pneumonia (n=400, 907).
This manuscript uses machine learning techniques to exploit baseball pitchers' decision making, so-called "Baseball IQ," by modeling the at-bat information, pitch selection and counts, as a Markov Decision Process (MDP).
As a result, all bootstrap principal components are limited to the same $n$-dimensional subspace and can be efficiently represented by their low dimensional coordinates in that subspace.
Methodology Applications Computation
In this manuscript we consider the problem of jointly estimating multiple graphical models in high dimensions.