Research Group of Prof. Dr. J. Garcke
Institute for Numerical Simulation
maximize


@article{Bohn.Garcke.Griebel:2016,
  author = {B. Bohn and J. Garcke and M. Griebel},
  title = {A sparse grid based method for generative dimensionality reduction of high-dimensional data},
  annote = {journal},
  journal = {Journal of Computational Physics},
  note = {earlier version available as INS Preprint No. 1514},
  pdf = {http://garcke.ins.uni-bonn.de/research/pub/jcp_pml_data.pdf 1},
  doi = {10.1016/j.jcp.2015.12.033},
  volume = {309},
  number = {},
  pages = {1 - 17},
  year = {2016},
  issn = {0021-9991},
  url = {http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0021999115008529},
  author = {Bastian Bohn and Jochen Garcke and Michael Griebel},
  keywords = {Generative models},
  keywords = {Machine learning},
  keywords = {Sparse grids},
  keywords = {Dimensionality reduction},
  keywords = {Numerical simulation data},
  keywords = {Car-crash analysis },
  abstract = {Abstract Generative dimensionality reduction methods play an important role in machine learning applications because they construct an explicit mapping from a low-dimensional space to the high-dimensional data space. We discuss a general framework to describe generative dimensionality reduction methods, where the main focus lies on a regularized principal manifold learning variant. Since most generative dimensionality reduction algorithms exploit the representer theorem for reproducing kernel Hilbert spaces, their computational costs grow at least quadratically in the number n of data. Instead, we introduce a grid-based discretization approach which automatically scales just linearly in n. To circumvent the curse of dimensionality of full tensor product grids, we use the concept of sparse grids. Furthermore, in real-world applications, some embedding directions are usually more important than others and it is reasonable to refine the underlying discretization space only in these directions. To 
this end, we employ a dimension-adaptive algorithm which is based on the \{ANOVA\} (analysis of variance) decomposition of a function. In particular, the reconstruction error is used to measure the quality of an embedding. As an application, the study of large simulation data from an engineering application in the automotive industry (car crash simulation) is performed. }
}