Abstract: Cancer is the most dangerous and stubborn disease known to mankind. It accounts for the most deaths caused by any disease. However, if detected early this medical condition is not very difficult to defeconvoat. Tumors which are cancerous grow very rapidly and spread into different parts of the body and this process continues until that tumor spreads in the entire body and ultimately our organs stop functioning. If any tumor is developed in any part of our body it requires immediate medical attention to verify that the tumor is malignant(cancerous) or Benign(non-cancerous). Until now if any tumor has to be tested for malignancy a sample of tumor should be extracted out and then tested in the laboratory. But using the computational logic of Deep Neural Networks we can predict that the tumor is malignant or Benign by only a photograph of that tumor. If cancer is detected in early stage chances are very high that it can be cured completely. In this work, we detect Melanoma(Skin cancer) in tumors by processing images of those tumors.
Conclusion: We have trained our model using Vgg16, Inception and ResNet50 neural network architecture. In training, we have provided 2 categories of images one with Malignant (MelanomaSkin cancer) tumors and other with benign tumors. After training, we tested our model with random images of tumor and an accuracy of 83.86%-86.02% was recorded in classifying that it is malignant or benign. By using neural network our model can classify Malignant(cancerous) and benign(non-cancerous) tumors with an accuracy of 86.02%. Since cancer, if detected early can be cured completely. This technology can be used to detect cancer when a tumor is developed at early stage and precautions can be taken accordingly.
Abstract: The standard architecture of synthetic aperture radar (SAR) automatic target recognition (ATR) consists of three stages: detection, discrimination, and classification. In recent years, convolutional neural networks (CNNs) for SAR ATR have been proposed, but most of them classify target classes from a target chip extracted from SAR imagery, as a classification for the third stage of SAR ATR. In this report, we propose a novel CNN for end-to-end ATR from SAR imagery. The CNN named verification support network (VersNet) performs all three stages of SAR ATR end-to-end. VersNet inputs a SAR image of arbitrary sizes with multiple classes and multiple targets, and outputs a SAR ATR image representing the position, class, and pose of each detected target. This report describes the evaluation results of VersNet which trained to output scores of all 12 classes: 10 target classes, a target front class, and a background class, for each pixel using the moving and stationary target acquisition and recognition (MSTAR) public dataset.
Conclusion: By applying CNN to the third stage classification in the standard architecture of SAR ATR, the performance has been improved. In order to improve the overall performance of SAR ATR, it is important not only to improve the performance of the third stage classification but also to improve the performance of the first stage detection and the second stage discrimination. In this report, we proposed a CNN based on a new architecture of SAR ATR that consists of a single stage, i.e. endto-end, not the standard architecture of SAR ATR. Unlike conventional CNNs for target classification, the CNN named VersNet inputs a SAR image of arbitrary sizes with multiple classes and multiple targets, and outputs a SAR ATR image representing the position, class, and pose of each detected target. We trained the VersNet to output scores include ten target classes on MSTAR dataset and evaluated its performance. The average IoU for all the pixels of testing (2420 target chips) is over 0.9. Also, the classification accuracy is about 99.5%, if we select the majority class of maximum probability for each pixel as the predicted class.
ABSTRACT— Anomaly detection in database management systems (DBMSs) is difficult because of increasing number of statistics (stat) and event metrics in big data system. In this paper, I propose an automatic DBMS diagnosis system that detects anomaly periods with abnormal DB stat metrics and finds causal events in the periods. Reconstruction error from deep autoencoder and statistical process control approach are applied to detect time period with anomalies. Related events are found using time series similarity measures between events and abnormal stat metrics. After training deep autoencoder with DBMS metric data, efficacy of anomaly detection is investigated from other DBMSs containing anomalies. Experiment results show effectiveness of proposed model, especially, batch temporal normalization layer. Proposed model is used for publishing automatic DBMS diagnosis reports in order to determine DBMS configuration and SQL tuning.
CONCLUSION AND FUTURE WORK I proposed a machine learning model for automatic DBMS diagnosis. The proposed model detects anomaly periods from reconstruct error with deep autoencoder. I also verified empirically that temporal normalization is essential when input data is non-stationary multivariate time series. With SPC approach, time period is considered anomaly period when reconstruction error is outside of control limit. According types or users of DBMSs, decision rules that are used in SPC can be added. For example, warning line with 2 sigma can be utilized to decide whether it is anomaly or not [12, 13]. In this paper, anomaly detection test is proceeded in other DBMSs whose data is not used in training, because performance of basic pre-trained model is important in service providers’ perspective. Efficacy of detection performance is validated with blind test and DBAs’ opinions. The result of automatic anomaly diagnosis would help DB consultants save time for anomaly periods and main wait events. Thus, they can concentrate on only making solution when DB disorders occur. For better performance of anomaly detection, additional training can be proceeded after pre-trained model is adopted. In addition, recurrent and convolutional neural network can be used in reconstruction part to capture hidden representation of sequential and local relationship. If anomaly labeled data is generated, detection result can be analyzed with numerical performance measures. However, in practice, it is hard to secure labeled anomaly dataset according to each DBMS. Proposed model is meaningful in unsupervised anomaly detection model that doesn’t need labeled data and can be generalized to other DBMSs with pre-trained model
ABSTRACT In this work we investigate the effect of the convolutional network depth on its accuracy in the large-scale image recognition setting. Our main contribution is a thorough evaluation of networks of increasing depth using an architecture with very small ( 3 × 3) convolution filters, which shows that a significant improvement on the prior-art configurations can be achieved by pushing the depth to 16–19 weight layers. These findings were the basis of our ImageNet Challenge 2014 submission, where our team secured the first and the second places in the localisation and classification tracks respectively. We also show that our representations generalise well to other datasets, where they achieve state-of-the-art results. We have made our two best-performing ConvNet models publicly available to facilitate further research on the use of deep visual representations in computer vision
CONCLUSION In this work we evaluated very deep convolutional networks (up to 19 weight layers) for largescale image classification. It was demonstrated that the representation depth is beneficial for the classification accuracy, and that state-of-the-art performance on the ImageNet challenge dataset can be achieved using a conventional ConvNet architecture (LeCun et al., 1989; Krizhevsky et al., 2012) with substantially increased depth. In the appendix, we also show that our models generalise well to a wide range of tasks and datasets, matching or outperforming more complex recognition pipelines built around less deep image representations. Our results yet again confirm the importance of depth in visual representations.
Abstract We develop an algorithm which exceeds the performance of board certified cardiologists in detecting a wide range of heart arrhythmias from electrocardiograms recorded with a single-lead wearable monitor. We build a dataset with more than 500 times the number of unique patients than previously studied corpora. On this dataset, we train a 34-layer convolutional neural network which maps a sequence of ECG samples to a sequence of rhythm classes. Committees of boardcertified cardiologists annotate a gold standard test set on which we compare the performance of our model to that of 6 other individual cardiologists. We exceed the average cardiologist performance in both recall (sensitivity) and precision (positive predictive value).
Conclusion We develop a model which exceeds the cardiologist performance in detecting a wide range of heart arrhythmias from single-lead ECG records. Key to the performance of the model is a large annotated dataset and a very deep convolutional network which can map a sequence of ECG samples to a sequence of arrhythmia annotations. On the clinical side, future work should investigate extending the set of arrhythmias and other forms of heart disease which can be automatically detected with high-accuracy from single or multiple lead ECG records. For example we do not detect Ventricular Flutter or Fibrillation. We also do not detect Left or Right Ventricular Hypertrophy, Myocardial Infarction or a number of other heart diseases which do not necessarily exhibit as arrhythmias. Some of these may be difficult or even impossible to detect on a single-lead ECG but can often be seen on a multiple-lead ECG. Given that more than 300 million ECGs are recorded annually, high-accuracy diagnosis from ECG can save expert clinicians and cardiologists considerable time and decrease the number of misdiagnoses. Furthermore, we hope that this technology coupled with low-cost ECG devices enables more widespread use of the ECG as a diagnostic tool in places where access to a cardiologist is difficult.
Abstract: Recent work has shown that convolutional networks can be substantially deeper, more accurate, and efficient to train if they contain shorter connections between layers close to the input and those close to the output. In this paper, we embrace this observation and introduce the Dense Convolutional Network (DenseNet), which connects each layer to every other layer in a feed-forward fashion. Whereas traditional convolutional networks with L layers have L connections – one between each layer and its subsequent layer – our network has L(L+1)/2 direct connections. For each layer, the feature-maps of all preceding layers are used as inputs, and its own feature-maps are used as inputs into all subsequent layers. DenseNets have several compelling advantages: they alleviate the vanishing-gradient problem, strengthen feature propagation, encourage feature reuse, and substantially reduce the number of parameters. We evaluate our proposed architecture on four highly competitive object recognition benchmark tasks (CIFAR-10, CIFAR-100, SVHN, and ImageNet). DenseNets obtain significant improvements over the state-of-the-art on most of them, whilst requiring less memory and computation to achieve high performance.
Este trabalho do Ollin Boer Bohan é simplesmente fenomenal. E além de tudo tem o repositório no GitHub.