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**EKF, UKF TexPoint fonts used in EMF.**

Pieter Abbeel UC Berkeley EECS Many slides adapted from Thrun, Burgard and Fox, Probabilistic Robotics TexPoint fonts used in EMF. Read the TexPoint manual before you delete this box.: AAAAAAAAAAAAA

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Kalman Filter Kalman Filter = special case of a Bayes’ filter with dynamics model and sensory model being linear Gaussian: 2 -1 Should add off-set to linear system --- make it affine Then “linearization” will work out more cleanly for nonlinear systems to directly map into “linear (affine) systems”

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**Kalman Filtering Algorithm**

At time 0: For t = 1, 2, … Dynamics update: Measurement update:

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**Nonlinear Dynamical Systems**

Most realistic robotic problems involve nonlinear functions: Versus linear setting:

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**Linearity Assumption Revisited**

x p(x) p(y)

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**Non-linear Function y p(y) p(x) x**

“Gaussian of p(y)” has mean and variance of y under p(y)

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EKF Linearization (1)

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EKF Linearization (2) p(x) has high variance relative to region in which linearization is accurate.

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EKF Linearization (3) p(x) has small variance relative to region in which linearization is accurate.

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**EKF Linearization: First Order Taylor Series Expansion**

Dynamics model: for xt “close to” ¹t we have: Measurement model: for xt “close to” ¹t we have:

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**EKF Linearization: Numerical**

Numerically compute Ft column by column: Here ei is the basis vector with all entries equal to zero, except for the i’t entry, which equals 1. If wanting to approximate Ft as closely as possible then ² is chosen to be a small number, but not too small to avoid numerical issues

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**Ordinary Least Squares**

Given: samples {(x(1), y(1)), (x(2), y(2)), …, (x(m), y(m))} Problem: find function of the form f(x) = a0 + a1 x that fits the samples as well as possible in the following sense:

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**Ordinary Least Squares**

Recall our objective: Let’s write this in vector notation: , giving: Set gradient equal to zero to find extremum: (See the Matrix Cookbook for matrix identities, including derivatives.)

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**Ordinary Least Squares**

For our example problem we obtain a = [4.75; 2.00] a0 + a1 x

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**Ordinary Least Squares**

10 20 30 40 22 24 26 More generally: In vector notation: , gives: Set gradient equal to zero to find extremum (exact same derivation as two slides back):

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**Vector Valued Ordinary Least Squares Problems**

So far have considered approximating a scalar valued function from samples {(x(1), y(1)), (x(2), y(2)), …, (x(m), y(m))} with A vector valued function is just many scalar valued functions and we can approximate it the same way by solving an OLS problem multiple times. Concretely, let then we have: In our vector notation: This can be solved by solving a separate ordinary least squares problem to find each row of

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**Vector Valued Ordinary Least Squares Problems**

Solving the OLS problem for each row gives us: Each OLS problem has the same structure. We have

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**Vector Valued Ordinary Least Squares and EKF Linearization**

Approximate xt+1 = ft(xt, ut) with affine function a0 + Ft xt by running least squares on samples from the function: {( xt(1), y(1)=ft(xt(1),ut), ( xt(2), y(2)=ft(xt(2),ut), …, ( xt(m), y(m)=ft(xt(m),ut)} Similarly for zt+1 = ht(xt)

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**OLS and EKF Linearization: Sample Point Selection**

OLS vs. traditional (tangent) linearization: OLS traditional (tangent)

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**OLS Linearization: choosing samples points**

Perhaps most natural choice: reasonable way of trying to cover the region with reasonably high probability mass

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**Analytical vs. Numerical Linearization**

Numerical (based on least squares or finite differences) could give a more accurate “regional” approximation. Size of region determined by evaluation points. Computational efficiency: Analytical derivatives can be cheaper or more expensive than function evaluations Development hint: Numerical derivatives tend to be easier to implement If deciding to use analytical derivatives, implementing finite difference derivative and comparing with analytical results can help debugging the analytical derivatives

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**EKF Algorithm At time 0: For t = 1, 2, … Dynamics update:**

Measurement update:

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**EKF Algorithm Extended_Kalman_filter( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt): Correction:**

Prediction: Correction: Return mt, St

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Localization “Using sensory information to locate the robot in its environment is the most fundamental problem to providing a mobile robot with autonomous capabilities.” [Cox ’91] Given Map of the environment. Sequence of sensor measurements. Wanted Estimate of the robot’s position. Problem classes Position tracking Global localization Kidnapped robot problem (recovery)

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**Landmark-based Localization**

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**EKF_localization ( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt, m): Prediction:**

Jacobian of g w.r.t location Jacobian of g w.r.t control Motion noise Predicted mean Predicted covariance

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**EKF_localization ( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt, m): Correction:**

Predicted measurement mean Jacobian of h w.r.t location Pred. measurement covariance Kalman gain Updated mean Updated covariance

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EKF Prediction Step

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**EKF Observation Prediction Step**

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EKF Correction Step

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**Estimation Sequence (1)**

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**Estimation Sequence (2)**

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**Comparison to GroundTruth**

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EKF Summary Highly efficient: Polynomial in measurement dimensionality k and state dimensionality n: O(k n2) Not optimal! Can diverge if nonlinearities are large! Works surprisingly well even when all assumptions are violated!

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**Linearization via Unscented Transform**

EKF UKF

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**UKF Sigma-Point Estimate (2)**

EKF UKF

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**UKF Sigma-Point Estimate (3)**

EKF UKF

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**UKF Sigma-Point Estimate (4)**

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**UKF intuition why it can perform better**

[Julier and Uhlmann, 1997] Assume we know the distribution over X and it has a mean \bar{x} Y = f(X) EKF approximates f by first order and ignores higher-order terms UKF uses f exactly, but approximates p(x).

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**Self-quiz When would the UKF significantly outperform the EKF? y x**

Analytical derivatives, finite-difference derivatives, and least squares will all end up with a horizontal linearization they’d predict zero variance in Y = f(X) y When the f(mu) is significantly mismatched with E(f(x)) --- e.g., f concave or convex KEF gives systematic over/underestimate x

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A crude preliminary investigation of whether we can get EKF to match UKF by particular choice of points used in the least squares fitting Beyond scope of course, just including for completeness.

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**Original unscented transform**

Picks a minimal set of sample points that match 1st, 2nd and 3rd moments of a Gaussian: \bar{x} = mean, Pxx = covariance, i i’th column, x 2 <n · : extra degree of freedom to fine-tune the higher order moments of the approximation; when x is Gaussian, n+· = 3 is a suggested heuristic L = \sqrt{P_{xx}} can be chosen to be any matrix satisfying: L LT = Pxx [Julier and Uhlmann, 1997]

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**Unscented Transform Sigma points Weights**

Pass sigma points through nonlinear function Recover mean and covariance

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**Unscented Kalman filter**

Dynamics update: Can simply use unscented transform and estimate the mean and variance at the next time from the sample points Observation update: Use sigma-points from unscented transform to compute the covariance matrix between xt and zt. Then can do the standard update.

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**[Table 3.4 in Probabilistic Robotics]**

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UKF Summary Highly efficient: Same complexity as EKF, with a constant factor slower in typical practical applications Better linearization than EKF: Accurate in first two terms of Taylor expansion (EKF only first term) + capturing more aspects of the higher order terms Derivative-free: No Jacobians needed Still not optimal!

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**Unscented Transform Sigma points Weights**

Pass sigma points through nonlinear function Recover mean and covariance

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**UKF_localization ( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt, m):**

Prediction: Motion noise Measurement noise Augmented state mean Augmented covariance Sigma points Prediction of sigma points Predicted mean Predicted covariance

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**UKF_localization ( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt, m):**

Correction: Measurement sigma points Predicted measurement mean Pred. measurement covariance Cross-covariance Kalman gain Updated mean Updated covariance

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**EKF_localization ( mt-1, St-1, ut, zt, m): Correction:**

Predicted measurement mean Jacobian of h w.r.t location Pred. measurement covariance Sigma – k h sigma = sigma – k s k Kalman gain Updated mean Updated covariance

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UKF Prediction Step

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**UKF Observation Prediction Step**

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UKF Correction Step

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EKF Correction Step

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Estimation Sequence EKF PF UKF

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Estimation Sequence EKF UKF

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Prediction Quality EKF UKF

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**Kalman Filter-based System**

[Arras et al. 98]: Laser range-finder and vision High precision (<1cm accuracy) [Courtesy of Kai Arras]

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**Multi- hypothesis Tracking**

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**Localization With MHT Belief is represented by multiple hypotheses**

Each hypothesis is tracked by a Kalman filter Additional problems: Data association: Which observation corresponds to which hypothesis? Hypothesis management: When to add / delete hypotheses? Huge body of literature on target tracking, motion correspondence etc.

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**MHT: Implemented System (1)**

Hypotheses are extracted from LRF scans Each hypothesis has probability of being the correct one: Hypothesis probability is computed using Bayes’ rule Hypotheses with low probability are deleted. New candidates are extracted from LRF scans. [Jensfelt et al. ’00]

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**MHT: Implemented System (2)**

Courtesy of P. Jensfelt and S. Kristensen

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**MHT: Implemented System (3) Example run**

# hypotheses P(Hbest) Map and trajectory #hypotheses vs. time Courtesy of P. Jensfelt and S. Kristensen

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