%0 Generic
%T Understanding machine learning from theory to algorithms
%A Shalev-Shwartz, Shai
%A Ben-David, Shai
%7 First publication
%I Cambridge University Press
%@ 9781107298019
%@ 1107298016
%K Algorithms
%K Machine learning
%K Lehrbuch
%K Maschinelles Lernen
%D 2014
%X Title from publisher's bibliographic system (viewed on 05 Oct 2015)
%X Machine learning is one of the fastest growing areas of computer science, with far-reaching applications. The aim of this textbook is to introduce machine learning, and the algorithmic paradigms it offers, in a principled way. The book provides a theoretical account of the fundamentals underlying machine learning and the mathematical derivations that transform these principles into practical algorithms. Following a presentation of the basics, the book covers a wide array of central topics unaddressed by previous textbooks. These include a discussion of the computational complexity of learning and the concepts of convexity and stability; important algorithmic paradigms including stochastic gradient descent, neural networks, and structured output learning; and emerging theoretical concepts such as the PAC-Bayes approach and compression-based bounds. Designed for advanced undergraduates or beginning graduates, the text makes the fundamentals and algorithms of machine learning accessible to students and non-expert readers in statistics, computer science, mathematics and engineering
%X Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction; Part I. Foundations: 2. A gentle start; 3. A formal learning model; 4. Learning via uniform convergence; 5. The bias-complexity tradeoff; 6. The VC-dimension; 7. Non-uniform learnability; 8. The runtime of learning; Part II. From Theory to Algorithms: 9. Linear predictors; 10. Boosting; 11. Model selection and validation; 12. Convex learning problems; 13. Regularization and stability; 14. Stochastic gradient descent; 15. Support vector machines; 16. Kernel methods; 17. Multiclass, ranking, and complex prediction problems; 18. Decision trees; 19. Nearest neighbor; 20. Neural networks; Part III. Additional Learning Models: 21. Online learning; 22. Clustering; 23. Dimensionality reduction; 24. Generative models; 25. Feature selection and generation; Part IV. Advanced Theory: 26. Rademacher complexities; 27. Covering numbers; 28. Proof of the fundamental theorem of learning theory; 29. Multiclass learnability; 30. Compression bounds; 31. PAC-Bayes; Appendix A. Technical lemmas; Appendix B. Measure concentration; Appendix C. Linear algebra
%C Cambridge University Press
%C Cambridge
%U http://slubdd.de/katalog?TN_libero_mab216106896
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