Deep Learning, A Measure of Deep Inference, and a Quantitative Algorithm – We address the problem of learning an optimal model of a target image to generate a given set of features. We build on the success of recent progress in neural networks to model the problem. While in the past we have proposed methods for learning to learn features, our approach is based on the first order optimization of the weights of a convolutional neural network model, which allows our solution to take the form of the learning process. We demonstrate that our approach outperforms prior state-of-the-art learning algorithms with a very strong performance on classification tasks of small sample sizes. In particular, we show that the learned features improve significantly when compared to traditional state-of-the-art representations.

We present a method to improve the performance of video convolutional neural networks by maximizing the regret that a given CNN is able to recover due to its sparse representation. We propose a method to obtain this regret through the use of sparse features as input, which are learned by the loss function conditioned on the inputs. As a result, the weights in our network can be more efficiently recovered by applying a simple algorithm to a given loss function. The algorithm can be applied to video denoising, which is an important problem for machine learning applications, and can be viewed as a way to improve performance.

A theoretical study of localized shape in virtual spaces

# Deep Learning, A Measure of Deep Inference, and a Quantitative Algorithm

A survey of perceptual-motor training

Sparse Convolutional Network Via Sparsity-Induced Curvature for Visual TrackingWe present a method to improve the performance of video convolutional neural networks by maximizing the regret that a given CNN is able to recover due to its sparse representation. We propose a method to obtain this regret through the use of sparse features as input, which are learned by the loss function conditioned on the inputs. As a result, the weights in our network can be more efficiently recovered by applying a simple algorithm to a given loss function. The algorithm can be applied to video denoising, which is an important problem for machine learning applications, and can be viewed as a way to improve performance.