## 2011 |

Tuia, D; Verrelst, J; Alonso, L; Perez-Cruz, Fernando; Camps-Valls, Gustavo Multioutput Support Vector Regression for Remote Sensing Biophysical Parameter Estimation Journal Article IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Letters, 8 (4), pp. 804–808, 2011, ISSN: 1545-598X. Abstract | Links | BibTeX | Tags: Biological system modeling, Biomedical imaging, Biophysical parameter estimation, chlorophyll content estimation, Estimation, fractional vegetation cover, geophysical image processing, hyperspectral compact high-resolution imaging spec, image resolution, leaf area index, model inversion, multioutput support vector regression method, nonparametric biophysical parameter estimation, Parameter estimation, regression, regression analysis, Remote sensing, remote sensing biophysical parameter estimation, remote sensing image, single-output support vector regression method, spectrometers, Support vector machines, support vector regression (SVR), Vegetation mapping @article{Tuia2011, title = {Multioutput Support Vector Regression for Remote Sensing Biophysical Parameter Estimation}, author = {D Tuia and J Verrelst and L Alonso and Fernando Perez-Cruz and Gustavo Camps-Valls}, url = {http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/lpdocs/epic03/wrapper.htm?arnumber=5735189}, issn = {1545-598X}, year = {2011}, date = {2011-01-01}, journal = {IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Letters}, volume = {8}, number = {4}, pages = {804--808}, abstract = {This letter proposes a multioutput support vector regression (M-SVR) method for the simultaneous estimation of different biophysical parameters from remote sensing images. General retrieval problems require multioutput (and potentially nonlinear) regression methods. M-SVR extends the single-output SVR to multiple outputs maintaining the advantages of a sparse and compact solution by using an $epsilon$-insensitive cost function. The proposed M-SVR is evaluated in the estimation of chlorophyll content, leaf area index and fractional vegetation cover from a hyperspectral compact high-resolution imaging spectrometer images. The achieved improvement with respect to the single-output regression approach suggests that M-SVR can be considered a convenient alternative for nonparametric biophysical parameter estimation and model inversion.}, keywords = {Biological system modeling, Biomedical imaging, Biophysical parameter estimation, chlorophyll content estimation, Estimation, fractional vegetation cover, geophysical image processing, hyperspectral compact high-resolution imaging spec, image resolution, leaf area index, model inversion, multioutput support vector regression method, nonparametric biophysical parameter estimation, Parameter estimation, regression, regression analysis, Remote sensing, remote sensing biophysical parameter estimation, remote sensing image, single-output support vector regression method, spectrometers, Support vector machines, support vector regression (SVR), Vegetation mapping}, pubstate = {published}, tppubtype = {article} } This letter proposes a multioutput support vector regression (M-SVR) method for the simultaneous estimation of different biophysical parameters from remote sensing images. General retrieval problems require multioutput (and potentially nonlinear) regression methods. M-SVR extends the single-output SVR to multiple outputs maintaining the advantages of a sparse and compact solution by using an $epsilon$-insensitive cost function. The proposed M-SVR is evaluated in the estimation of chlorophyll content, leaf area index and fractional vegetation cover from a hyperspectral compact high-resolution imaging spectrometer images. The achieved improvement with respect to the single-output regression approach suggests that M-SVR can be considered a convenient alternative for nonparametric biophysical parameter estimation and model inversion. |

## 2008 |

Santiago-Mozos, Ricardo; Fernandez-Lorenzana, R; Perez-Cruz, Fernando; Artés-Rodríguez, Antonio On the Uncertainty in Sequential Hypothesis Testing Inproceedings 2008 5th IEEE International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging: From Nano to Macro, pp. 1223–1226, IEEE, Paris, 2008, ISBN: 978-1-4244-2002-5. Abstract | Links | BibTeX | Tags: binary hypothesis test, Biomedical imaging, Detectors, H infinity control, likelihood ratio, Medical diagnostic imaging, medical image application, medical image processing, Medical tests, patient diagnosis, Probability, Random variables, Sequential analysis, sequential hypothesis testing, sequential probability ratio test, Signal processing, Testing, tuberculosis diagnosis, Uncertainty @inproceedings{Santiago-Mozos2008, title = {On the Uncertainty in Sequential Hypothesis Testing}, author = {Ricardo Santiago-Mozos and R Fernandez-Lorenzana and Fernando Perez-Cruz and Antonio Artés-Rodríguez}, url = {http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/articleDetails.jsp?arnumber=4541223}, isbn = {978-1-4244-2002-5}, year = {2008}, date = {2008-01-01}, booktitle = {2008 5th IEEE International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging: From Nano to Macro}, pages = {1223--1226}, publisher = {IEEE}, address = {Paris}, abstract = {We consider the problem of sequential hypothesis testing when the exact pdfs are not known but instead a set of iid samples are used to describe the hypotheses. We modify the classical test by introducing a likelihood ratio interval which accommodates the uncertainty in the pdfs. The test finishes when the whole likelihood ratio interval crosses one of the thresholds and reduces to the classical test as the number of samples to describe the hypotheses tend to infinity. We illustrate the performance of this test in a medical image application related to tuberculosis diagnosis. We show in this example how the test confidence level can be accurately determined.}, keywords = {binary hypothesis test, Biomedical imaging, Detectors, H infinity control, likelihood ratio, Medical diagnostic imaging, medical image application, medical image processing, Medical tests, patient diagnosis, Probability, Random variables, Sequential analysis, sequential hypothesis testing, sequential probability ratio test, Signal processing, Testing, tuberculosis diagnosis, Uncertainty}, pubstate = {published}, tppubtype = {inproceedings} } We consider the problem of sequential hypothesis testing when the exact pdfs are not known but instead a set of iid samples are used to describe the hypotheses. We modify the classical test by introducing a likelihood ratio interval which accommodates the uncertainty in the pdfs. The test finishes when the whole likelihood ratio interval crosses one of the thresholds and reduces to the classical test as the number of samples to describe the hypotheses tend to infinity. We illustrate the performance of this test in a medical image application related to tuberculosis diagnosis. We show in this example how the test confidence level can be accurately determined. |