Bayesian Nonparanormal Clustering – This work presents a method allowing an information theoretic system model to extract high-dimensional representations of the data. We provide a principled, efficient algorithm for this task, and a methodology for optimizing the algorithm’s performance. We present a detailed study of the proposed algorithm, which shows that it yields significantly better performance on both synthetic and real data.

Decision-based learning is a successful model for solving complex classification problems that rely on the knowledge that a supervised classifier knows a latent variable. In this work, we focus on the classification of categorical variables, which requires a complete model that has at least three steps of the same model. We solve the problem by combining the learned model with an online learning procedure that is computationally prohibitive. We first show that the learned model has bounded precision. Using a fully labeled data set of a single categorical variable for the learning task, we show that the model trained with a high precision model achieves similar accuracy. The model is trained with two classes of variable, namely uniform and general models. We then conduct extensive experiments on a classification task with a novel dataset of randomly generated categorical variables, which we show is similar to the dataset. The obtained predictions are of high precision, while the model trained with the general model achieves close to optimal precision.

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# Bayesian Nonparanormal Clustering

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Probabilistic Neural Encoder with Decision Support for Supervised ClassificationDecision-based learning is a successful model for solving complex classification problems that rely on the knowledge that a supervised classifier knows a latent variable. In this work, we focus on the classification of categorical variables, which requires a complete model that has at least three steps of the same model. We solve the problem by combining the learned model with an online learning procedure that is computationally prohibitive. We first show that the learned model has bounded precision. Using a fully labeled data set of a single categorical variable for the learning task, we show that the model trained with a high precision model achieves similar accuracy. The model is trained with two classes of variable, namely uniform and general models. We then conduct extensive experiments on a classification task with a novel dataset of randomly generated categorical variables, which we show is similar to the dataset. The obtained predictions are of high precision, while the model trained with the general model achieves close to optimal precision.

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