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Syntactical Pattern Recognition with 2-Dimensional Array Grammars and Array Automata Faculty of Informatics Vienna University of Technology Wien, Austria.

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Presentation on theme: "Syntactical Pattern Recognition with 2-Dimensional Array Grammars and Array Automata Faculty of Informatics Vienna University of Technology Wien, Austria."— Presentation transcript:

1 Syntactical Pattern Recognition with 2-Dimensional Array Grammars and Array Automata Faculty of Informatics Vienna University of Technology Wien, Austria Rudi FREUND

2 Offline Character Recognition Overview ● Preprocessing - normalization - elimination of noisy pixels - thinning ● Syntactic Analysis Variants of Array Grammars/Automata for the Syntactic Analysis Summary Related Theoretical Results

3 Character Recognition – Preprocessing Normalization The scanned characters first are normalized to fill out a 320×400 grid in order to get comparable patterns. Then noisy pixels are eliminated. After noise elimination, the resulting arrays on the 320×400 grid are mapped on a 20×25 grid.

4 Character Recognition – Preprocessing Elimination of Noisy Pixels Algorithms are based on parallel array grammars eliminate pixel if number of pixels in the 8- neighbourhood = 0, iterate this algorithm until no more changes

5 Character Recognition – Preprocessing Thinning Algorithms are based on parallel array grammars. Reduction to a unitary skeleton (e.g., J. H. Sossa, An improved parallel algorithm for thinning digital patterns, Pattern Recognition Letters 10 (1989), pp. 77-80).

6 Character Recognition – Preprocessing Result Unitary skeleton on a 20 x 25 grid

7 Variants of Array Grammars/Automata for the Syntactic Analysis (SSPR’96) Henning Fernau, Rudolf Freund: Bounded parallelism in array grammars used for character recognition. In: Petra Perner, Patrick Shen-Pei Wang, Azriel Rosenfeld (Eds.): Advances in Structural and Syntactical Pattern Recognition, 6th International Workshop, SSPR'96, Leipzig, Germany, August 20-23, 1996, Proceedings. LNCS 1121, Springer, Berlin, 1996, 40-49.

8 Bounded Parallelism

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14 Bounded Parallelism/Prescribed Teams array productions in team are applied in parallel

15 Bounded Parallelism/Prescribed Teams derivation modes array productions in team are applied in parallel; the teams themselves may be applied in different derivation modes (variants of co-operation as in co-operating distributed grammar systems): =k, >k, k), (t, m, { "@context": "http://schema.org", "@type": "ImageObject", "contentUrl": "http://images.slideplayer.com/14/4239945/slides/slide_15.jpg", "name": "Bounded Parallelism/Prescribed Teams derivation modes array productions in team are applied in parallel; the teams themselves may be applied in different derivation modes (variants of co-operation as in co-operating distributed grammar systems): =k, >k, k), (t, m,k, k), (t, m,

16 Bounded Parallelism/Prescribed Teams finite index restriction/pattern analysis Finite index restriction: by applying the array productions of a team in parallel, all non-terminal symbols in the current sentential form must be affected Analysis of a given pattern: whenever a terminal symbol is generated, it must coincide with the symbol in the pattern (character) to be analysed

17 Syntactic Pattern Analysis – Distance from Ideal Cluster ● deviation of lines ● gaps in lines ● superfluous/missing lines ● superfluous (remaining) pixels During the analysis of a given pattern, its distance from the ideal cluster of arrays representing a specific character is computed. Features to be taken into account:

18 Variants of Array Grammars/Automata for the Syntactic Analysis (SSPR’98, k-head finite automata) Henning Fernau, Rudolf Freund, Markus Holzer: Character recognition with k-head finite array automata. In: Adnan Amin, Dov Dori, Pavel Pudil, Herbert Freeman (Eds.): Advances in Pattern Recognition, Joint IAPR International Workshops SSPR '98 and SPR '98, Sydney, NSW, Australia, August 11-13, 1998, Proceedings. LNCS 1451, Springer, Berlin, 1998, 282-291.

19 k-head finite automata The k heads in a k-head finite array automaton are the counterparts of the k non-terminal symbols in array grammars with prescribed teams and finite index. In each step, every head has to move. The automaton has a „head sensing ability“, i.e., two heads can never occupy the same position. Moreover, a position carrying a terminal symbol in the array to be parsed can only be visited once by one of the k heads (and then is marked as „forbidden position“ for the rest of the parsing procedure).

20 Variants of Array Grammars/Automata for the Syntactic Analysis (regulated array grammars of finite index) Henning Fernau, Rudolf Freund, Markus Holzer: Regulated array grammars of finite index. II: Syntactic pattern recognition. In: Gheorghe Păun, Arto Salomaa (Eds.): Grammatical Models of Multi-Agent Systems. Topics in Computer Mathematics 8, Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, 1999, 284-296.

21 Variants of Array Grammars/Automata for the Syntactic Analysis (SSPR 2000) Rudolf Freund, Markus Neubauer, Martin Summerer, Stefan Gruber, Jürgen Schaffer, Roland Swoboda: A hybrid system for the recognition of hand-written characters. In: Francesc J. Ferri, José Manuel Iñesta Quereda, Adnan Amin, Pavel Pudil (Eds.): Advances in Pattern Recognition, Joint IAPR International Workshops SSPR 2000 and SPR 2000, Alicante, Spain, August 30 - September 1, 2000, Proceedings. LNCS 1876, Springer, Berlin, 2000, 67-76.

22 Hybrid Systems Pre-selection by neural network (for a given pattern, only a few pre-selected array grammars have to analyse it) Application of teams controlled by additional mechanism (programmed, matrix) Look-ahead instead of inefficient backtracking (larger neighbourhoods)

23 Related Theoretical Results Henning Fernau, Rudolf Freund, Markus Holzer: Regulated array grammars of finite index. I: Theoretical Investigations. In: Gheorghe Păun, Arto Salomaa (Eds.): Grammatical Models of Multi-Agent Systems. Topics in Computer Mathematics 8, Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, 1999, 260-283.

24 Regulated Array Grammars of Finite Index Restricted by the finite index condition, with the control mechanisms of using variants of context- fee array productions in prescibed teams, matrices or a control graph, the corresponding families of generated array languages coincide, even in the appearance checking case. The corresponding models of k- head automata accept the same families of array languages, too. With respect to k, we obtain infinite hierarchies for dimensions n > 1.

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29 THANK YOU FOR YOUR ATTENTION GRAZIE, MERCI, KIITOS, DĺKY, DANKE!


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