Due to recent pretrained multilingual representation models, it has become feasible to exploit labeled data from one language to train a cross-lingual model that can then be applied to multiple new languages.
In particular, common wisdom in pruning CNN states that sparse pruning technique compresses a model more than that obtained by reducing number of channels and layers (Elsen et al., 2020; Zhu and Gupta, 2017), while existing works on sparse pruning of BERT yields inferior results than its small-dense counterparts such as TinyBERT (Jiao et al., 2020).
The unique explanation interpreting each instance independently is not sufficient to provide a global understanding of the learned GNN model, leading to a lack of generalizability and hindering it from being used in the inductive setting.
The resulting model then serves as a teacher to induce labels for unlabeled target language samples that can be used during further adversarial training, allowing us to gradually adapt our model to the target language.
Specifically, L-DKGPR eliminates the need for ad hoc heuristics or trial and error using a novel adaptation of deep kernel learning that combines the expressive power of deep neural networks with the flexibility of non-parametric kernel methods.
To the best of our knowledge, we are the first to learn to model the state transition of moving agents with system dynamics.
However, the current state-of-the-art methods are unable to select the most predictive fixed effects and random effects from a large number of variables, while accounting for complex correlation structure in the data and non-linear interactions among the variables.
To the end, we propose a positive instance detection via graph updating for multiple instance learning, called PIGMIL, to detect TPI accurately.