The objective of Unsupervised Anomaly Detection is to detect previously unseen rare objects or events without any prior knowledge about these. The only information available is that the percentage of anomalies in the dataset is small, usually less than 1%. Since anomalies are rare and unknown to the user at training time, anomaly detection in most cases boils down to the problem of modelling the normal data distribution and defining a measurement in this space in order to classify samples as anomalous or normal. In high-dimensional data such as images, distances in the original space quickly lose descriptive power (curse of dimensionality) and a mapping to some more suitable space is required.
|TREND||DATASET||BEST METHOD||PAPER TITLE||PAPER||CODE||COMPARE|
However, detecting anomalies in time series data is particularly challenging due to the vague definition of anomalies and said data's frequent lack of labels and highly complex temporal correlations.
To ensure undisrupted business, large Internet companies need to closely monitor various KPIs (e. g., Page Views, number of online users, and number of orders) of its Web applications, to accurately detect anomalies and trigger timely troubleshooting/mitigation.
Obtaining models that capture imaging markers relevant for disease progression and treatment monitoring is challenging.
At the test stage, the learned memory will be fixed, and the reconstruction is obtained from a few selected memory records of the normal data.
Self-supervision provides effective representations for downstream tasks without requiring labels.
Ranked #2 on Anomaly Detection on One-class ImageNet-30
The authors have introduced a novel method for unsupervised anomaly detection that utilises a newly introduced Memory Module in their paper.
Based on this, we propose a new detection score that is specific to the proposed training scheme.
Ranked #1 on Anomaly Detection on One-class CIFAR-100
By contrast, we introduce an unsupervised anomaly detection model, trained only on the normal (non-anomalous, plentiful) samples in order to learn the normality distribution of the domain and hence detect abnormality based on deviation from this model.
We present a new framework for Patch Distribution Modeling, PaDiM, to concurrently detect and localize anomalies in images in a one-class learning setting.
Ranked #1 on Anomaly Detection on MVTec AD (using extra training data)