Toward the border between neural and Markovian paradigms

B Solaiman , A. Hillion , Witold Czarnecki


A new tendency in the design of modern signal processing methods is the creation of hybrid algorithms. This paper gives an overview of different signal processing algorithms situated halfway between Markovian and neural paradigms. A new systematic way to classify these algorithms is proposed. Four specific classes of models are described. The first one is made up of algorithms based upon either one of the two paradigms, but including some parts of the other one. The second class includes algorithms proposing a parallel or sequential cooperation of two independent Markovian and neural parts. The third class tends to show Markov models (MMs) as a special case of neural networks (NNs), or conversely NNs as a special case of MMs. These algorithms concentrate mainly on bringing together respective learning methods. The fourth class of algorithms are hybrids, neither purely Markovian nor neural. They can be seen as belonging to a more general class of models, presenting features from both paradigms. The first two classes essentially include models with structural modifications, while two later classes propose algorithmic modifications. For the sake of clarity, only main mathematical formulas are given. Specific applications are intentionally avoided to give a wider view of the subject. The references provide more details for interested readers
Author B Solaiman
B Solaiman,,
, A. Hillion
A. Hillion,,
, Witold Czarnecki IT
Witold Czarnecki,,
- The Institute of Telecommunications
Journal seriesIEEE Transactions on Systems Man and Cybernetics Part Bcybernetics, ISSN 1083-4419
Issue year1998
Keywords in EnglishMarkovian, Markov models, Markov processes, mathematical formulas, neural, neural nets, neural networks, signal processing, signal processing algorithms
Languageen angielski
Score (nominal)45
Publication indicators WoS Impact Factor: 2006 = 1.538 (2) - 2007=1.905 (5)
Citation count*13 (2015-04-18)
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* presented citation count is obtained through Internet information analysis and it is close to the number calculated by the Publish or Perish system.