PhD Seminar • Computer Vision — Weakly-supervised Learning for Detection, Segmentation, and ReconstructionExport this event to calendar

Thursday, May 30, 2019 — 3:00 PM EDT

Meng Tang, PhD candidate
David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science

Deep convolutional neural networks (CNN) are nowadays standard in computer vision. CNNs have achieved remarkable accuracy for perception tasks, e.g., classification, detection, and segmentation. However, the success largely depends on supervised training with abundant data, which are laborious to annotate. Accurate annotations such as pixel-wise segmentation and 3D reconstruction for a 2D object are expensive or even impossible to obtain.

Weakly-supervised learning is to learn from weak supervision, for example, training CNN segmentation using image-level tags. Recently, it has attracted a lot of interest since the current fully-supervised scheme does not scale or generalize well. Various cues, priors, constraints, and principles have been utilized for CNN training when there is no full-supervision. For example, a classification network is shown to be aware of object components and parts. As such, class activation map (CAM) trained with image-level tags can tell about object localization. 

In this seminar, we will discuss weakly-supervised learning for object detection, semantic segmentation, and instance segmentation. We will also introduce how to learn single image 3D reconstruction based on projection-consistency.

Location 
DC - William G. Davis Computer Research Centre
2585
200 University Avenue West

Waterloo, ON N2L 3G1
Canada

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