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**Artificial Neural Networks**

Dr. Lahouari Ghouti Information & Computer Science Department Artificial Neural Networks

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**Single-Layer Perceptron (SLP)**

Artificial Neural Networks

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**Artificial Neural Networks**

Architecture 10-00 We consider the following architecture: feed-forward neural network with one layer It is sufficient to study single-layer perceptrons with just one neuron: Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Neuron Model**

Uses a non-linear (McCulloch-Pitts) model of neuron: b (bias) x1 w1 z y x2 w2 g(z) wm xm g is the sign function: g(z) = +1 IF z >= 0 -1 IF z < 0 Is the function sign(z) Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Applications**

10-00 The perceptron is used for classification (?): classify correctly a set of examples into one of the two classes C1, C2: If the output of the perceptron is +1 then the input is assigned to class C1 If the output is -1 then the input is assigned to C2 Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Classification**

10-00 The equation below describes a hyperplane in the input space. This hyperplane is used to separate the two classes C1 and C2 decision region for C1 x2 w1x1 + w2x2 + b > 0 decision boundary C1 x1 decision region for C2 C2 Weighted Bias w1x1 + w2x2 + b <= 0 w1x1 + w2x2 + b = 0 Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Limitations**

10-00 The perceptron can only model linearly-separable functions. The perceptron can be used to model the following Boolean functions: AND OR COMPLEMENT But it cannot model the XOR. Why? Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Limitations (Cont’d)**

The XOR is not a linearly-separable problem It is impossible to separate the classes C1 and C2 with only one line C1 1 -1 x2 x1 C2 C1 Artificial Neural Networks

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**Perceptron: Learning Algorithm**

10-00 Variables and parameters: x(n) = input vector = [+1, x1(n), x2(n), …, xm(n)]T w(n) = weight vector = [b(n), w1(n), w2(n), …, wm(n)]T b(n) = bias y(n) = actual response d(n) = desired response = learning rate parameter (More elaboration later) Artificial Neural Networks

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**The Fixed-Increment Learning Algorithm**

Initialization: set w(0) =0 Activation: activate perceptron by applying input example (vector x(n) and desired response d(n)) Compute actual response of the perceptron: y(n) = sgn[wT(n)x(n)] Adapt the weight vector: if d(n) and y(n) are different then w(n + 1) = w(n) + [d(n)-y(n)]x(n) Where d(n) = +1 if x(n) C1 -1 if x(n) C2 Continuation: increment time index n by 1 and go to Activation step Artificial Neural Networks

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**Artificial Neural Networks**

A Learning Example 10-00 Consider a training set C1 C2, where: C1 = {(1,1), (1, -1), (0, -1)} elements of class 1 C2 = {(-1,-1), (-1,1), (0,1)} elements of class -1 Use the perceptron learning algorithm to classify these examples. w(0) = [1, 0, 0]T = 1 Artificial Neural Networks

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**A Learning Example (Cont’d)**

Decision boundary: 2x1 - x2 = 0 x2 1 - - + C2 -1 1 x1 1/2 - -1 C1 + + Artificial Neural Networks

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**The Learning Algorithm: Convergence**

Let n = Number of training samples (Set X); X1 = Set of training sample belonging to class C1; X2 = set of training sample belonging to C2 For a given sample n: x(n) = [+1, x1(n),…, xp(n)]T = input vector w(n) = [b(n), w1(n),…, wp(n)]T = weight vector Net activity Level: v(n) = wT(n)x(n) Output: y(n) = +1 if v(n) >= 0 -1 if v(n) < 0 Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**The Learning Algorithm: Convergence (Cont’d)**

The decision hyperplane separates classes C1 and C2 If the two classes C1 and C2 are linearly separable, then there exists a weight vector w such that wTx ≥ 0 for all x belonging to class C1 wTx < 0 for all x belonging to class C2 Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Error-Correction Learning**

Update rule: w(n + 1) = w(n) + Δw(n) Learning process If x(n) is correctly classified by w(n), then w(n + 1) = w(n) Otherwise, the weight vector is updated as follows w(n + 1) = w(n) – η(n)x(n) if w(n)Tx(n) ≥ 0; x(n) belongs to C2 w(n) + η(n)x(n) if w(n)Tx(n) < 0; x(n) belongs to C1 Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Perceptron Convergence Algorithm**

Variables and parameters x(n) = [+1, x1(n),…, xp(n)]; w(n) = [b(n), w1(n),…,wp(n)] y(n) = actual response (output); d(n) = desired response η = learning rate, a positive number less than 1 Step 1: Initialization Set w(0) = 0, then do the following for n = 1, 2, 3, … Step 2: Activation Activate the perceptron by applying input vector x(n) and desired output d(n) Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Perceptron Convergence Algorithm (Cont’d)**

Step 3: Computation of actual response y(n) = sgn[wT(n)x(n)] Where sgn(.) is the signum function Step 4: Adaptation of weight vector w(n+1) = w(n) + η[d(n) – y(n)]x(n) Where d(n) = Step 5 Increment n by 1, and go back to step 2 +1 if x(n) belongs to C1 -1 if x(n) belongs to C2 Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Learning: Performance Measure**

A learning rule is designed to optimize a performance measure However, in the development of the perceptron convergence algorithm we did not mention a performance measure Intuitively, what would be an appropriate performance measure for a classification neural network? Define the performance measure: J = -E[e(n)v(n)] Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Learning: Performance Measure**

Or, as an instantaneous estimate: J’(n) = -e(n)v(n) The error at iteration n: e(n) = = d(n) – y(n) v(n) = linear combiner output at iteration n; E[.] = expectation operator Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Learning: Performance Measure (Cont’d)**

Can we derive our learning rule by minimizing this performance function [Haykin’s textbook]: Now v(n) = wT(n)x(n), thus Learning rule: Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Presentation of Training Examples**

Presenting all training examples once to the ANN is called an epoch. In incremental stochastic gradient descent training examples can be presented in: Fixed order (1,2,3…,M) Randomly permutated order (5,2,7,…,3) Completely random (4,1,7,1,5,4,……) Artificial Neural Networks

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**Artificial Neural Networks**

Concluding Remarks A single layer perceptron can perform pattern classification only on linearly separable patterns, regardless of the type of nonlinearity (hard limiter, sigmoidal) Papert and Minsky in 1969 elucidated limitations of Rosenblatt’s single layer perceptron (e.g. requirement of linear separability, inability to solve XOR problem) and cast doubt on the viability of neural networks However, multilayer perceptron and the back-propagation algorithm overcomes many of the shortcomings of the single layer perceptron Artificial Neural Networks CS/CMPE Neural Networks (Sp 2004/2005) - Asim LUMS

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**Adaline: Adaptive Linear Element**

The output y is a linear combination of the input x: x1 w1 y x2 w2 wm xm Artificial Neural Networks

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**Adaline: Adaptive Linear Element (Cont’d)**

10-00 Adaline: uses a linear neuron model and the Least-Mean-Square (LMS) learning algorithm The idea: try to minimize the square error, which is a function of the weights We can find the minimum of the error function E by means of the Steepest descent method (Optimization Procedure) Artificial Neural Networks

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**Steepest Descent Method: Basics**

10-00 Start with an arbitrary point find a direction in which E is decreasing most rapidly make a small step in that direction Artificial Neural Networks

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**Steepest Descent Method: Basics (Cont’d)**

(w1,w2) (w1+w1,w2 +w2) Artificial Neural Networks

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**Steepest Descent Method: Basics (Cont’d)**

gradient? global min local min Artificial Neural Networks

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**Least-Mean-Square algorithm (Widrow-Hoff Algorithm)**

10-00 Approximation of gradient(E) Update rule for the weights becomes: Artificial Neural Networks

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**Summary of LMS algorithm**

10-00 Training sample: Input signal vector x(n) Desired response d(n) User selected parameter >0 Initialization set ŵ(1) = 0 Computation for n = 1, 2, … compute e(n) = d(n) - ŵT(n)x(n) ŵ(n+1) = ŵ(n) + x(n)e(n) Artificial Neural Networks

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**Neuron with Sigmoid-Function**

x1 w1 Activation Output x2 y w2 Inputs wm xm Weights Artificial Neural Networks

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**Multi-Layer Neural Networks**

Output layer Hidden layer Input layer Artificial Neural Networks

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**Backpropagation Principal**

yj dj wjk Backward Step: Propagate errors from output to hidden layer dk xk wki xi Forward Step: Propagate activation from input to output layer Artificial Neural Networks

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**Backpropagation Algorithm**

Initialize each wi to some small random value Until the termination condition is met, Do For each training example <(x1,…xn),t> Do Input the instance (x1,…,xn) to the network and compute the network outputs yk For each output unit k k=yk(1-yk)(tk-yk) For each hidden unit h h=yh(1-yh) k wh,k k For each network weight wi,j Do wi,j=wi,j+wi,j where wi,j= j xi,j Artificial Neural Networks

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**Backpropagation Algorithm (Cont’d)**

Gradient descent over entire network weight vector Easily generalized to arbitrary directed graphs Will find a local, not necessarily global error minimum -in practice often works well (can be invoked multiple times with different initial weights) Often include weight momentum term wi,j(n)= j xi,j + wi,j (n-1) Minimizes error training examples Will it generalize well to unseen instances (over-fitting)? Training can be slow typical iterations (use Levenberg-Marquardt instead of gradient descent) Using network after training is fast Artificial Neural Networks

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**Convergence of Backpropagation**

Gradient descent to some local minimum perhaps not global minimum Add momentum term: wki(n) wki(n) = a dk(n) xi (n) + l Dwki(n-1) with l [0,1] Stochastic gradient descent Train multiple nets with different initial weights Nature of convergence Initialize weights near zero Therefore, initial networks near-linear Increasingly non-linear functions possible as training progresses Artificial Neural Networks

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**Artificial Neural Networks**

Optimization Methods There are other more efficient (faster convergence) optimization methods than gradient descent: Newton’s method uses a quadratic approximation (2nd order Taylor expansion) F(x+Dx) = F(x) + F(x) Dx + Dx 2F(x) Dx + … Conjugate gradients Levenberg-Marquardt algorithm Artificial Neural Networks

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**Universal Approximation Property of ANN**

Boolean Functions: Every boolean function can be represented by network with single hidden layer But might require exponential (in number of inputs) hidden units Continuous Functions: Every bounded continuous function can be approximated with arbitrarily small error, by network with one hidden layer [Cybenko 1989, Hornik 1989] Any function can be approximated to arbitrary accuracy by a network with two hidden layers [Cybenko 1988] Artificial Neural Networks

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**Using Weight Derivatives**

How often to update after each training case? after a full sweep through the training data? How much to update Use a fixed learning rate? Adapt the learning rate? Add momentum? Don’t use steepest descent? Artificial Neural Networks

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**Artificial Neural Networks**

What Next? Bias Effect Batch vs. Continuous Learning Variable Learning Rate (Update Rule?) Effect of Neurons/Layer Effect of Hidden Layers Artificial Neural Networks

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