This notebook illustrates how to use shogun structured output learning framework for binary images denoising. The task is defined as a pairwise factor graph model with Graph cuts inference, where model parameters are learned by SOSVM using a SGD solver.
This notebook illustrates the use of decision trees in Shogun for classification and regression. Various decision tree learning algorithms like ID3, C4.5, CART, CHAID have been discussed in detail using both intuitive toy datasets as well as real-world datasets.
This notebook illustrates the training of a factor graph model using structured SVM in Shogun. We begin by giving a brief outline of factor graphs and structured output learning followed by the corresponding API in Shogun. Finally, we test the scalability by performing an experiment on a real OCR data set for handwritten character recognition.
This notebook is about learning and using Gaussian Mixture Models (GMM) in Shogun. Below, we demonstrate how to use them for sampling, for density estimation via Expectation Maximisation (EM), and for clustering.
This notebook is about Document classification in Shogun. After providing a semi-formal introduction to the Bag of Words model and its limitations, we illustrate the hashing trick. This is consolidated by performing experiments on the large-scale webspam data set.
In this notebook we will see how machine learning problems are generally represented and solved in Shogun. As a primer to Shogun's many capabilities, we will see how various types of data and its attributes are handled and also how prediction is done.
This notebook demonstrates clustering with KMeans in Shogun along with its initialization and training. The initialization of cluster centres is shown manually, randomly and using the KMeans++ algorithm. Training is done via the classical Lloyds and mini-batch KMeans method. It is then applied to a real world data set. Furthermore, the effect of dimensionality reduction using PCA is analysed on the KMeans algorithm.
This notebook illustrates the K-Nearest Neighbors (KNN) algorithm on the USPS digit recognition dataset in Shogun. Further, the effect of Cover Trees on speed is illustrated by comparing KNN with and without it. Finally, a comparison with Multiclass Support Vector Machines is shown.
This notebook is on using the Shogun Machine Learning Toolbox for kernel density estimation (KDE). We start with a brief overview of KDE. Then we demonstrate the use of Shogun's $KernelDensity$ class on a toy example. Finally, we apply KDE to a real world example, thus demonstrating the its prowess as a non-parametric statistical method.
This notebook is about multiple kernel learning in shogun. We will see how to construct a combined kernel, determine optimal kernel weights using MKL and use it for different types of classification and novelty detection.
This notebook demonstrates various regression methods provided in Shogun. Linear models like Least Square regression, Ridge regression, Least Angle regression, etc. and also kernel based methods like Kernel Ridge regression are discussed and applied to toy and real life data.
This notebook details how to recognize a sudoku puzzle from a picture. We'll make use of simple image processing algorithms (edge detection, thresholds... ) and character recognition using the K-Nearest Neighbors (KNN) algorithm. It is a very simple but effective algorithm for solving multi-class classification problems. This puzzle matrix is a 9x9 array of known numbers 1-9 or 0s where the number is unknown
This ipython notebook is divided into two parts. The first part is related to computer vision and the second part is related to machine learning. To complete this task it is necessary to use a computer vision library, in this case we are going to use OpenCV library.
This notebook illustrates how to train a Support Vector Machine (SVM) classifier using Shogun. The CLibSVM class of Shogun is used to do binary classification. Multiclass classification is also demonstrated using CGMNPSVM.
This notebook illustrates Blind Source Seperation(BSS) on audio signals using Independent Component Analysis (ICA) in Shogun. We generate a mixed signal and try to seperate it out using Shogun's implementation of ICA & BSS called JADE.
This notebook illustrates Blind Source Seperation(BSS) on images using Independent Component Analysis (ICA) in Shogun. This is very similar to the BSS audio notebook except that here we have used images instead of audio signals.
This notebook illustrates Blind Source Seperation(BSS) on several time synchronised Electrocardiogram's (ECG's) of the baby's mother using Independent Component Analysis (ICA) in Shogun. This is used to extract the baby's ECG from it.
This notebook is about Bayesian regression and classification models with Gaussian Process (GP) priors in Shogun. After providing a semi-formal introduction, we illustrate how to efficiently train them, use them for predictions, and automatically learn parameters.
This notebook illustrates large-scale sparse Gaussian density likelihood estimation. It first introduces the reader to the mathematical background and then shows how one can do the estimation with Shogun on a number of real-world data sets.
This notebook demonstrates the reduction of a multiclass problem into binary ones using Shogun. Here, we will describe the built-in One-vs-Rest, One-vs-One and Error Correcting Output Codes strategies.
We begin with brief introduction to Multi-Label Structured Prediction  followed by corresponding API in Shogun. Then we are going to implement a toy example (for illustration) before getting to the real one. Finally, we evaluate the multi-label classification on well-known datasets . We showed that SHOGUNs  implementation delivers same accuracy as scikit-learn and same or better training time.
This notebook illustrates how to use the NeuralNets module to teach a neural network to recognize digits. It also explores the different optimization and regularization methods supported by the module. Convolutional neural networks are also discussed.
This notebook is about finding Principal Components (PCA) of data (unsupervised) in Shogun. Its dimensional reduction capabilities are further utilised to show its application in data compression, image processing and face recognition.
This notebook describes how to do variational inference for Gaussian Process classification (GPC) models in Shogun. In a GPC model, a set of GP functions are used to predict the label of a data point given its features. We assume that readers have some background in Bayesian statistics. For the background, please see the notebook about Gaussian Process. After providing a semi-formal introduction, we illustrate how to do training, make predictions, and automatically learn hyper-parameters for GPC models in Shogun