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"Recommendation": models, code, and papers

Methods for Computing Legal Document Similarity: A Comparative Study

Apr 26, 2020
Paheli Bhattacharya, Kripabandhu Ghosh, Arindam Pal, Saptarshi Ghosh

Computing similarity between two legal documents is an important and challenging task in the domain of Legal Information Retrieval. Finding similar legal documents has many applications in downstream tasks, including prior-case retrieval, recommendation of legal articles, and so on. Prior works have proposed two broad ways of measuring similarity between legal documents - analyzing the precedent citation network, and measuring similarity based on textual content similarity measures. But there has not been a comprehensive comparison of these existing methods on a common platform. In this paper, we perform the first systematic analysis of the existing methods. In addition, we explore two promising new similarity computation methods - one text-based and the other based on network embeddings, which have not been considered till now.

* This paper was published at the LDA 2019 workshop in the JURIX 2019 conference 

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Collaborative Filtering with User-Item Co-Autoregressive Models

Jul 05, 2018
Chao Du, Chongxuan Li, Yin Zheng, Jun Zhu, Bo Zhang

Deep neural networks have shown promise in collaborative filtering (CF). However, existing neural approaches are either user-based or item-based, which cannot leverage all the underlying information explicitly. We propose CF-UIcA, a neural co-autoregressive model for CF tasks, which exploits the structural correlation in the domains of both users and items. The co-autoregression allows extra desired properties to be incorporated for different tasks. Furthermore, we develop an efficient stochastic learning algorithm to handle large scale datasets. We evaluate CF-UIcA on two popular benchmarks: MovieLens 1M and Netflix, and achieve state-of-the-art performance in both rating prediction and top-N recommendation tasks, which demonstrates the effectiveness of CF-UIcA.

* Published in AAAI 2018 

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Training Tips for the Transformer Model

May 02, 2018
Martin Popel, Ondřej Bojar

This article describes our experiments in neural machine translation using the recent Tensor2Tensor framework and the Transformer sequence-to-sequence model (Vaswani et al., 2017). We examine some of the critical parameters that affect the final translation quality, memory usage, training stability and training time, concluding each experiment with a set of recommendations for fellow researchers. In addition to confirming the general mantra "more data and larger models", we address scaling to multiple GPUs and provide practical tips for improved training regarding batch size, learning rate, warmup steps, maximum sentence length and checkpoint averaging. We hope that our observations will allow others to get better results given their particular hardware and data constraints.

* The Prague Bulletin of Mathematical Linguistics 110, April 2018, pp. 43-70 
* This is the version published in PBML (https://ufal.mff.cuni.cz/pbml/110/art-popel-bojar.pdf

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What can Data-Centric AI Learn from Data and ML Engineering?

Dec 13, 2021
Neoklis Polyzotis, Matei Zaharia

Data-centric AI is a new and exciting research topic in the AI community, but many organizations already build and maintain various "data-centric" applications whose goal is to produce high quality data. These range from traditional business data processing applications (e.g., "how much should we charge each of our customers this month?") to production ML systems such as recommendation engines. The fields of data and ML engineering have arisen in recent years to manage these applications, and both include many interesting novel tools and processes. In this paper, we discuss several lessons from data and ML engineering that could be interesting to apply in data-centric AI, based on our experience building data and ML platforms that serve thousands of applications at a range of organizations.


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A Lane Merge Coordination Model for a V2X Scenario

Oct 20, 2020
Luis Sequeira, Adam Szefer, Jamie Slome, Toktam Mahmoodi

Cooperative driving using connectivity services has been a promising avenue for autonomous vehicles, with the low latency and further reliability support provided by 5th Generation Mobile Network (5G). In this paper, we present an application for lane merge coordination based on a centralised system, for connected cars. This application delivers trajectory recommendations to the connected vehicles on the road. The application comprises of a Traffic Orchestrator as the main component. We apply machine learning and data analysis to predict whether a connected vehicle can successfully complete the cooperative manoeuvre of a lane merge. Furthermore, the acceleration and heading parameters that are necessary for the completion of a safe merge are elaborated. The results demonstrate the performance of several existing algorithms and how their main parameters were selected to avoid over-fitting.

* 2019 European Conference on Networks and Communications (EuCNC) 

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Low-rank Tensor Bandits

Jul 31, 2020
Botao Hao, Jie Zhou, Zheng Wen, Will Wei Sun

In recent years, multi-dimensional online decision making has been playing a crucial role in many practical applications such as online recommendation and digital marketing. To solve it, we introduce stochastic low-rank tensor bandits, a class of bandits whose mean rewards can be represented as a low-rank tensor. We propose two learning algorithms, tensor epoch-greedy and tensor elimination, and develop finite-time regret bounds for them. We observe that tensor elimination has an optimal dependency on the time horizon, while tensor epoch-greedy has a sharper dependency on tensor dimensions. Numerical experiments further back up these theoretical findings and show that our algorithms outperform various state-of-the-art approaches that ignore the tensor low-rank structure.


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BreastScreening: On the Use of Multi-Modality in Medical Imaging Diagnosis

Apr 07, 2020
Francisco Maria Calisto, Nuno Jardim Nunes, Jacinto Carlos Nascimento

This paper describes the field research, design and comparative deployment of a multimodal medical imaging user interface for breast screening. The main contributions described here are threefold: 1) The design of an advanced visual interface for multimodal diagnosis of breast cancer (BreastScreening); 2) Insights from the field comparison of single vs multimodality screening of breast cancer diagnosis with 31 clinicians and 566 images, and 3) The visualization of the two main types of breast lesions in the following image modalities: (i) MammoGraphy (MG) in both Craniocaudal (CC) and Mediolateral oblique (MLO) views; (ii) UltraSound (US); and (iii) Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). We summarize our work with recommendations from the radiologists for guiding the future design of medical imaging interfaces.

* AVI 2020 Short Papers, 5 pages, 2 figures, for associated files, see https://github.com/MIMBCD-UI/avi-2020-short-paper 

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Gender Representation in Open Source Speech Resources

Mar 18, 2020
Mahault Garnerin, Solange Rossato, Laurent Besacier

With the rise of artificial intelligence (AI) and the growing use of deep-learning architectures, the question of ethics, transparency and fairness of AI systems has become a central concern within the research community. We address transparency and fairness in spoken language systems by proposing a study about gender representation in speech resources available through the Open Speech and Language Resource platform. We show that finding gender information in open source corpora is not straightforward and that gender balance depends on other corpus characteristics (elicited/non elicited speech, low/high resource language, speech task targeted). The paper ends with recommendations about metadata and gender information for researchers in order to assure better transparency of the speech systems built using such corpora.

* accepted to LREC2020 

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Reproducibility in Machine Learning for Health

Jul 02, 2019
Matthew B. A. McDermott, Shirly Wang, Nikki Marinsek, Rajesh Ranganath, Marzyeh Ghassemi, Luca Foschini

Machine learning algorithms designed to characterize, monitor, and intervene on human health (ML4H) are expected to perform safely and reliably when operating at scale, potentially outside strict human supervision. This requirement warrants a stricter attention to issues of reproducibility than other fields of machine learning. In this work, we conduct a systematic evaluation of over 100 recently published ML4H research papers along several dimensions related to reproducibility. We find that the field of ML4H compares poorly to more established machine learning fields, particularly concerning data and code accessibility. Finally, drawing from success in other fields of science, we propose recommendations to data providers, academic publishers, and the ML4H research community in order to promote reproducible research moving forward.

* Presented at the ICLR 2019 Reproducibility in Machine Learning Workshop 

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What do different evaluation metrics tell us about saliency models?

Apr 06, 2017
Zoya Bylinskii, Tilke Judd, Aude Oliva, Antonio Torralba, Frédo Durand

How best to evaluate a saliency model's ability to predict where humans look in images is an open research question. The choice of evaluation metric depends on how saliency is defined and how the ground truth is represented. Metrics differ in how they rank saliency models, and this results from how false positives and false negatives are treated, whether viewing biases are accounted for, whether spatial deviations are factored in, and how the saliency maps are pre-processed. In this paper, we provide an analysis of 8 different evaluation metrics and their properties. With the help of systematic experiments and visualizations of metric computations, we add interpretability to saliency scores and more transparency to the evaluation of saliency models. Building off the differences in metric properties and behaviors, we make recommendations for metric selections under specific assumptions and for specific applications.


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