Pattern Theory: The Stochastic Analysis of Real-World Signals

Abstract : This book is an introduction to pattern theory, the theory behind the task of analyzing types of signals that the real world presents to us. It deals with generating mathematical models of the patterns in those signals and algorithms for analyzing the data based on these models. It exemplifies the view of applied mathematics as starting with a collection of problems from some area of science and then seeking the appropriate mathematics for clarifying the experimental data and the underlying processes of producing these data. An emphasis is placed on finding the mathematical and, where needed, computational tools needed to reach those goals, actively involving the reader in this process. Among other examples and problems, the following areas are treated: music as a realvalued function of continuous time, character recognition, the decomposition of an image into regions with distinct colors and textures, facial recognition, and scaling effects present in natural images caused by their statistical selfsimilarity.
Type de document :
Ouvrage (y compris édition critique et traduction)
A K Peters, pp.375, 2010, 978-1-56881-579-4
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https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-00713576
Contributeur : Vincent Delos <>
Soumis le : lundi 2 juillet 2012 - 10:37:27
Dernière modification le : mardi 11 octobre 2016 - 13:28:11

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  • HAL Id : hal-00713576, version 1

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David Mumford, Agnès Desolneux. Pattern Theory: The Stochastic Analysis of Real-World Signals. A K Peters, pp.375, 2010, 978-1-56881-579-4. <hal-00713576>

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