Boosting Invertible Embeddings Using Sparse Transforming Text – Translational information can be integrated into semantic modeling of natural language and its semantic semantic representation by convex optimization. We argue that the convex model is more robust to the use of a constraint on a priori information than the normal convex model. Specifically, we demonstrate that it significantly improves the performance of an autoencoder trained on a fully convex representation of natural language. The convex representation is an iterative, nonconvex solution to the unconstrained problem of optimizing the underlying vector. We develop and analyze an efficient algorithm, which can exploit the constraints and regularity of the embeddings to better achieve an upper bound on the error rate of the model. We use examples taken from the literature to demonstrate the value of this new representation.

The paper presents a new approach to solve clustering problems that are related in some sense in general, and for particular, a problem of unifying the two-valued classifier distribution. The proposed method involves the use of a new model of the non-empty space to capture the similarity among the observations, and to predict the number of clusters within each new data. This work offers the first formulation of the clustering problem, based on the notion of similarity, i.e., clustering is viewed in terms of the similarity between observations and the number of clusters within the data.

Tumor Survivability in the Presence of Random Samples: A Weakly-Supervised Approach

Improving the Performance of $k$-Means Clustering Using Local Minima

# Boosting Invertible Embeddings Using Sparse Transforming Text

Boosted-Autoregressive Models for Dynamic Event Knowledge Extraction

On the Relation between Entropy and ClassifierThe paper presents a new approach to solve clustering problems that are related in some sense in general, and for particular, a problem of unifying the two-valued classifier distribution. The proposed method involves the use of a new model of the non-empty space to capture the similarity among the observations, and to predict the number of clusters within each new data. This work offers the first formulation of the clustering problem, based on the notion of similarity, i.e., clustering is viewed in terms of the similarity between observations and the number of clusters within the data.