Innovation can take many forms, and led by varying stakeholders across an organization. One successful model is utilizing AI for Social Good to drive a proof-of-concept that will advance a critical strategic goal. The Data Science Bowl (DSB) is an ideal example, launched by Booz Allen Hamilton in 2014, it galvanizes thousands of data scientists to participate in competitions that will have have far reaching impact across key industries such as healthcare. This session will explore the DSB model, as well as look at other ways organizations are utilizing AI for Social Good to create business and industry transformation.
From healthcare to financial services to retail, businesses are seeing unprecedented levels of efficiencies and productivity, which will only continue to rise and transform how companies operate. This session will look at how Accenture as an enterprise is optimizing itself in the age of AI, as well as how it guides its customers to success. A look at best practices, insights, and measurement to help the audience inform their AI roadmap and journey.
Advancements in deep learning are enabling enterprise companies to make meaningful impacts to bottom-line profits. Enterprises capture thousands of hours of customer phone call recordings per day. This voice data is extremely valuable because it contains insights that the business can use to improve customer experience and operations. We'll follow Deepgram CEO Dr. Scott Stephenson's path from working in a particle physics lab two miles underground to founding a deep learning company for voice understanding. We'll describe applications of cutting-edge AI techniques to make enterprise voice datasets mineable for valuable business insights. Companies today use these insights to drive the bottom line.
Has your team developed an AI proof-of-concept with promising metrics? Next step is to broaden the scope to impact larger areas of the enterprise. With its unique challenges and complexities, scaling POCs across multiple business units is a significant part of any company''s AI roadmap. This session will look at best practices, insights and success, rooted in Element AI''s experience with enterprise customers.
For enterprises daunted by the prospect of AI and investing in a new technology platform, the reality is that AI can leverage already-in-place big data and cloud strategies. This session will explore AI and deep learning use cases that are designed for ROI, and look at how success is being measured and optimized.
Get the latest information on how the proliferation of mobile, cloud, and IoT devices has brought us into a new era: The Extreme Data Economy. There''s a greater variety of data than ever before, and exponentially more of it, streaming in real time. Across industries, companies are turning data into an asset, above and beyond any product or service they offer. But unprecedented agility is required to keep business in motion and succeed in this post-big data era. To enable this level of agility, companies are turning to instant insight engines that are powered by thousands of advanced GPU cores, bringing unparalleled speed, streaming data analysis, visual foresight, and machine learning to break through the old bottlenecks. Learn about new data-powered use cases you''ll need to address, as well as advances in computing technology, particularly accelerated parallel computing, that will translate data into instant insight to power business in motion.
We'll review three practical use cases of applying AI and deep learning in the marketing and retail industries. For each use case, we'll cover business situations, discuss potential approaches, and describe final solutions from both the AI and infrastructural points of view. Attendees will learn about applications of AI and deep learning in marketing and advertising; AI readiness criteria; selecting the right AI and deep learning methods, infrastructure, and GPUs for specific use cases; and avoiding potential risks.
We'll introduce new concepts and algorithms that apply deep learning to radio frequency (RF) data to advance the state of the art in signal processing and digital communications. With the ubiquity of wireless devices, the crowded RF spectrum poses challenges for cognitive radio and spectral monitoring applications. Furthermore, the RF modality presents unique processing challenges due to the complex-valued data representation, large data rates, and unique temporal structure. We'll present innovative deep learning architectures to address these challenges, which are informed by the latest academic research and our extensive experience building RF processing solutions. We'll also outline various strategies for pre-processing RF data to create feature-rich representations that can significantly improve performance of deep learning approaches in this domain. We'll discuss various use-cases for RF processing engines powered by deep learning that have direct applications to telecommunications, spectral monitoring, and the Internet of Things.
To acquire rich repertoires of skills, robots must be able to learn from their own autonomously collected data. We'll describe a video-prediction model that predicts what a robot will see next, and show how this model can be used to solve complex manipulations tasks in real-world settings. Our model was trained on 44,000 video sequences, where the manipulator autonomously pushes various objects. Using the model, the robot is capable of moving objects that were not seen during training to desired locations, handling multiple objects and pushing objects around obstructions. Unlike other methods in robotic learning, video-prediction does not require any human labels. Our experiments show that the method achieves a significant advance in the range and complexity of skills that can be performed entirely with self-supervised robotic learning. This session is for attendees that possess a basic understanding of convolutional and recurrent neural networks.
Reinforcement learning aims to determine a mapping from observations to actions that maximize a reward criterion. The agent starts off exploring the environment for rewards with random search, which is only likely to succeed in all but simplest of settings. Furthermore, measuring and designing reward functions for real-world tasks is non-trivial. Inspired by research in developmental psychology, in this talk I will discuss how reinforcement learning agents might use curiosity and knowledge accumulated from experience for efficient exploration. I will present results illustrating an agent learning to play the game of Mario and learning to navigate without rewards, a study quantifying the kinds of prior knowledge used by humans for efficient exploration and some robotic manipulation experiments including the use of an anthropomorphic hand for grasping objects.
To convert phonemes of telephone conversations and responses at meetings into texts in real time, pass the text to the computational model created by DGX-1, label with a learning without teacher, and add the clusters, we are developing a system which compares objects and analyzes meaning of conversation and profiles of interlocutors. With this technology, customers can receive appropriate responses at the beginning of a conversation with a help desk, and patients can receive correspondence during a remote diagnosis with a doctor based solely off of their dialogue and examination results. By using TensorFlow as a platform and running the K-Means method, Word2vec, Doc2Vec, etc. in DGX-1 clustered environment on DGX-1, the result of arithmetic processing is found at high speed conversation. Even if the amount of sentences is increased, the learning effect increases linearly, demonstrating that the proportion of validity can be raised without taking grammar of languages ??other than English (e.g. Japanese) into account.
We'll explain the concept and the importance of audio recognition, which aims to understand literally all the information contained in the audio, not limiting its scope to speech recognition. It includes the introduction of various types of non-verbal information contained in the audio such as acoustic scenes/events, speech, and music. This session is helpful to the people who are not familiar with audio processing but are interested in the context-aware system. Also, it might be inspiring for someone who develops AI applications such as AI home assistant, a humanoid robot, and self-driving cars. It also covers the potential use-cases and creative applications, including a video demonstration of the audio context-aware system applied to media-art performance for real-time music generation.
The paradigm for robot programming is changing with the adoption of the deep learning approach in the field of robotics. Instead of hard coding a complex sequence of actions, tasks are acquired by the robot through an active learning procedure. This introduces new challenges that have to be solved to achieve effective training. We'll show several issues that can be encountered while learning a close-loop DNN controller aimed at a fundamental task like grasping, and their practical solutions. First, we'll illustrate the advantages of training using a simulator, as well as the effects of choosing different learning algorithms in the reinforcement learning and imitation learning domains. We'll then show how separating the control and vision modules in the DNN can simplify and speed up the learning procedure in the simulator, although the learned controller hardly generalizes to the real world environment. Finally, we'll demonstrate how to use domain transfer to train a DNN controller in a simulator that can be effectively employed to control a robot in the real world.
We'll discuss training techniques and deep learning architectures for high-precision landmark localization. In the first part of the session, we'll talk about ReCombinator Networks, which aims at maintaining pixel-level image information, for high-accuracy landmark localization. This model combines coarse-to-fine features to first observe global (coarse) image information and then recombines local (fine) information. By using this model, we report SOTA on three facial landmark datasets. This model can be used for other tasks that require pixel-level accuracy (for example, image segmentation, image-to-image translation). In the second part, we'll talk about improving landmark localization in a semi-supervised setting, where less labeled data is provided. Specifically, we consider a scenario where few labeled landmarks are given during training, but lots of weaker labels (for example, face emotions, hand gesture) that are easier to obtain are provided. We'll describe training techniques and model architectures that can leverage weaker labels to improve landmark localization.
Using only randomized simulated images, we'll present a system to infer and simply execute a human-readable robotic program after watching a real-world task demonstration. The system is comprised of a series of deep neural network modules, each learned entirely in simulation. During training, images are generated in a gaming engine and made transferable to the real world by domain randomization. After training, the system is straightforwardly deployed on a real robot with no retuning of the neural networks and having never previously seen a real image. We demonstrate the system on a Baxter robot performing block tower construction tasks.
Robust object tracking requires knowledge and understanding of the object being tracked: its appearance, motion, and change over time. A tracker must be able to modify its underlying model and adapt to new observations. We present Re3, a real-time deep object tracker capable of incorporating temporal information into its model. Rather than focusing on a limited set of objects or training a model at test-time to track a specific instance, we pretrain our generic tracker on a large variety of objects and efficiently update on the fly; Re3 simultaneously tracks and updates the appearance model with a single forward pass. This lightweight model is capable of tracking objects at 150 FPS, while attaining competitive results on challenging benchmarks. We also show that our method handles temporary occlusion better than other comparable trackers using experiments that directly measure performance on sequences with occlusion.
We''ll present a multi-node distributed deep learning framework called ChainerMN. Even though GPUs are continuously gaining more computation throughput, it is still very time-consuming to train state-of-the-art deep neural network models. For better scalability and productivity, it is paramount to accelerate the training process by using multiple GPUs. To enable high-performance and flexible distributed training, ChainerMN was developed and built on top of Chainer. We''ll first introduce the basic approaches to distributed deep learning and then explain the design choice, basic usage, and implementation details of Chainer and ChainerMN. To demonstrate the scalability and efficiency of ChainerMN, we''ll discuss the remarkable results from training ResNet-50 classification model on ImageNet database using 1024 Tesla P100 GPUs and our in-house cluster, MN-1.
We''ll explore how deep learning approaches can be used for perceiving and interpreting the driver''s state and behavior during manual, semi-autonomous, and fully-autonomous driving. We''ll cover how convolutional, recurrent, and generative neural networks can be used for applications of glance classification, face recognition, cognitive load estimation, emotion recognition, drowsiness detection, body pose estimation, natural language processing, and activity recognition in a mixture of audio and video data.
In this talk, we will survey how Deep Learning methods can be applied to personalization and recommendations. We will cover why standard Deep Learning approaches don''t perform better than typical collaborative filtering techniques. Then we will survey we will go over recently published research at the intersection of Deep Learning and recommender systems, looking at how they integrate new types of data, explore new models, or change the recommendation problem statement. We will also highlight some of the ways that neural networks are used at Netflix and how we can use GPUs to train recommender systems. Finally, we will highlight promising new directions in this space.
The growth in density of housing in cities like London and New York has resulted in the higher demand for efficient smaller apartments. These designs challenge the use of space and function while trying to ensure the occupants have the perception of a larger space than provided. The process of designing these spaces has always been the responsibility and perception of a handful of designers using 2D and 3D static platforms as part of the overall building design and evaluation, typically constraint by a prescriptive program and functional requirement. A combination of human- and AI-based agents creating and testing these spaces through design and virtual immersive environments (NVIDIA Holodeck) will attempt to ensure the final results are efficient and best fit for human occupancy prior to construction.
Go beyond working with a single sensor and enter the realm of Intelligent Multi-Sensor Analytics (IMSA). We''ll introduce concepts and methods for using deep learning with multi-sensor, or heterogenous, data. There are many resources and examples available for learning how to leverage deep learning with public imagery datasets. However, few resources exist to demonstrate how to combine and use these techniques to process multi-sensor data. As an example, we''ll introduce some basic methods for using deep learning to process radio frequency (RF) signals and make it a part of your intelligent video analytics solutions. We''ll also introduce methods for adapting existing deep learning frameworks for multiple sensor signal types (for example, RF, acoustic, and radar). We''ll share multiple use cases and examples for leveraging IMSA in smart city, telecommunications, and security applications.
As the race to full autonomy accelerates, the in-cab transportation experience is also being redefined. Future vehicles will sense the passengers'' identities and activities, as well as their cognitive and emotional states, to adapt and optimize their experience. AI capable of interpreting what we call "people analytics" captured through their facial and vocal expressions, and aspects of the context that surrounds them will power these advances. We''ll give an overview of our Emotion AI solution, and describe how we employ techniques like deep learning-based spatio-temporal modeling. By combining these techniques with a large-scale dataset, we can develop AI capable of redefining the in-cab experience.
Learn how VUE.ai''s model generator uses conditional GANs to produce product-specific images suitable for replacing photographs in catalogs. We''ll present networks that generate images of fashion models wearing specific garments, using an image of the garment as a conditioning variable. Network architecture variants, training, and manipulation of latent variables to control attributes such as model pose, build, or skin color will be addressed.
We'll discuss the development of a novel model for video prediction and analysis -- the parallel multi-dimensional long short-term memory (PMD-LSTM). PMD-LSTM is a general model for learning from higher dimensional data such as images, videos, and biomedical scans. It is an extension of the popular LSTM recurrent neural networks to higher dimensional data with a rearrangement of the recurrent connections to dramatically increase parallelism. This gives the network the ability to compactly model the effect of long-range context in each layer, unlike convolutional networks, which need several layers to cover a larger input context. We'll discuss the blind spot problem in recent work on video prediction, and show how PMD-LSTM based models are fully context-aware for each predicted pixel. These models outperform comparatively complex state-of-the-art approaches significantly in a variety of challenging video prediction scenarios such as car driving, human motion, and diverse human actions.
We'll showcase how you can apply a wealth of unlabeled image data to significantly improve accuracy and speed of single-shot object-detection (SSD) techniques. Our approach, SSD++, advances the state-of-the-art of single shot multibox-based object detectors (such as SSD, YOLO) by employing a novel combination of convolution-deconvolution networks to learn robust feature maps, thus making use of unlabeled dataset, and the fresh approach to have confluence of convolution and deconvolution features to combine generic as well as semantically rich feature maps. As a result, SSD++ drastically reduces the requirement of labeled datasets, works on low-end GPUs, identifies small as well as large objects with high fidelity, and speeds up inference process by decreasing the requirement of default boxes. SSD++ achieves state-of-the-art results on PASCAL VOC and MS COCO datasets. Through ablation study, we'll explain the effectiveness of different components of our architecture that help us achieve improved accuracy on the above datasets. We'll further show a case study of SSD++ to identify shoppable objects in fashion, home decor, and food industry from images in the wild.
Deep residual networks (ResNets) made a recent breakthrough in deep learning. The core idea of ResNets is to have shortcut connections between layers that allow the network to be much deeper while still being easy to optimize avoiding vanishing gradients. These shortcut connections have interesting properties that make ResNets behave differently from other typical network architectures. In this talk we will use these properties to design a network based on a ResNet but with parameter sharing and adaptive computation time, we call it IamNN. The resulting network is much smaller than the original network and can adapt the computational cost to the complexity of the input image. During this talk we will provide an overview of ways to design compact networks, give an overview of ResNets properties and discuss how they can be used to design compact dense network with only 5M parameters for ImageNet classification.
Want to get started using TensorFlow together with GPUs? Then come to this session, where we will cover the TensorFlow APIs you should use to define and train your models, and the best practices for distributing the training workloads to multiple GPUs. We will also look at the underlying reasons why are GPUs are so great to use for Machine Learning workloads?
Humans are remarkably proficient at controlling their limbs and tools from a wide range of viewpoints, diverse environments and in the presence of distractors. In robotics, this ability is referred to as visual servoing. Standard visual servoing approaches have limited generalization as they typically rely on manually designed features and calibrated camera. We exhibit generalizable visual servoing in the context of robotic manipulation and navigation tasks learned through visual feedback and by deep reinforcement learning (RL) without needing any calibrated setup. By highly randomizing our simulator, we train policies that generalize to novel environments and also to the challenging real world scenarios. Our domain randomization technique addresses the high sample complexity of deep RL, avoids the dangers of trial-and-error and also provides us with the liberty to learn recurrent vision-based policies for highly diverse tasks where capturing sufficient real robot data is impractical. An example of such scenario is learning view-invariant robotic policies which leads into learning physical embodiment and self-calibration purely through visual feedback.
This customer panel brings together A.I. implementers who have deployed deep learning at scale using NVIDIA DGX Systems. We'll focus on specific technical challenges we faced, solution design considerations, and best practices learned from implementing our respective solutions. Attendees will gain insights such as: 1) how to set up your deep learning project for success by matching the right hardware and software platform options to your use case and operational needs; 2) how to design your architecture to overcome unnecessary bottlenecks that inhibit scalable training performance; and 3) how to build an end-to-end deep learning workflow that enables productive experimentation, training at scale, and model refinement.
Learn how VisionLabs GPU-powered solutions contribute to creating a safer, smarter Megacity a metropolitan area with a total population in excess of ten million people. We'll do a deep dive into three implemented and ongoing huge scale smart-city projects, understand challenges, technical specifics and how GPU computing impacts each of these cases: Face authentication-based immobilizer and driver monitoring systems for municipal service vehicles powered by the NVIDIA Jetson TX2 embedded platform; Megacity scale vehicle traffic analysis and anomalies detection powered by NVIDIA Tesla P40 with over 80 million daily recognition requests; National scale face identification platform for financial services with over 110 million faces in its database. The foundation of all these projects is VisionLabs LUNA a cross-platform object recognition software based on proprietary deep neural networks (DNN) inference framework. To build cost-effective solutions, VisionLabs use know-hows in DNN quantization and acceleration. In terms of accuracy, VisionLabs is recognized as a top three best in the world by National Institute of Standards and Technology's face recognition vendor test, and LFW by University of Massachusetts challenges.
A wide area and city surveillance system solution for running real-time video analytics on thousands of 1080p video streams will be presented. System hardware is an embedded computer cluster based on NVIDIA TX1/TX2 and NXP iMX6 modules. A custom designed system software manages job distribution, resulting in collection and system wide diagnostics including instantaneous voltage, power and temperature readings. System is fully integrated with a custom designed video management software, IP cameras and network video recorders. Instead of drawing algorithm results on the processed video frames, re-encoding and streaming back to the operator computer for display, only the obtained metadata is sent to the operator computer. Video management software streams video sources independently, and synchronizes decoded video frames with the corresponding metadata locally, before presenting the processed frames to the operator.
Businesses of all sizes are increasingly recognizing the potential value of AI, but few are sure how to prepare for the transformational change it is sure to bring to their organizations. Danny Lange rolled out company-wide AI platforms at Uber and Amazon; now, through Unity Technologies, he's making AI available to the rest of us. He'll also share his thoughts for the most exciting advances that AI will bring over the next year. His insights will help you understand the true potential of AI, regardless of your role or industry.
Using the latest advancements from TensorFlow including the Accelerated Linear Algebra (XLA) Framework, JIT/AOT Compiler, and Graph Transform Tool, we'll demonstrate how to optimize, profile, and deploy TensorFlow models in GPU-based production environments. We'll cover many demos based on open source tools. You can completely reproduce all demos through Docker on your own GPU cluster. See http://pipeline.ai for links to the GitHub Repo.
What is Deep Learning? In what fields is it useful? How does it relate to artificial intelligence? We'll discuss deep learning and why this powerful new technology is getting so much attention, learn how deep neural networks are trained to perform tasks with super-human accuracy, and the challenges organizations face in adopting this new approach. We'll also cover some of the best practices, software, hardware, and training resources that many organizations are using to overcome these challenges and deliver breakthrough results.
Artificial intelligence has made great strides in many technology sectors, however, it has yet to impact the design and applications of radio frequency (RF) and wireless systems. This is primarily due to the industry''s preference towards field programmable gate array (FPGA) systems. Conversely, the deep learning revolution has been fueled by GPUs and the ease with which they may be programmed for highly parallel computations. The next generation RF and wireless technology will require wide-band systems capable of real-time machine learning with GPUs. Working with strategic partners, we''ve designed a software configurable wide-band RF transceiver system capable of performing real-time signal processing and machine learning with a Jetson TX2. We discuss system performance, collection of RF training data, and the software used by the community to create custom applications. Additionally, we''ll present data demonstrating applications in the field of RF machine learning and deep learning.
In order to fulfill customer''s requirement, companies have to guarantee the quality of delivered products, which can often be achieved only by manually inspection of the finished product. Since human-based defect inspection and classification are time-consuming and the results vary by individuals, automatic defect detection and classification has the potential to reduce the cost of quality assurance significantly. In this talk, we will demonstrate how to utilize deep learning algorithms, i.e., Fully Convolutional Neural Network to build a general defect inspection and classification model. We will also share experiences on how to effectively collect labelling data, deal with imbalance data, and also how to optimize the model in terms of latency and throughput with TensorRT before deploy the model to the production line.
Learn how synthetic data can be used to develop traditional and Convolutional Neural Network (CNN) image segmentation models when labelled training data is limited. We will describe hard drive media defect patterns and how they relate to problems in the manufacturing line, show why CNN models were chosen for some defect patterns, and how the CNN models were trained using both synthetic and real data. Different architectures using CNNs were explored and the resulting benefits and drawbacks are presented.
We''ll introduce deep learning infrastructure for building and maintaining autonomous vehicles, including techniques for managing the lifecycle of deep learning models, from definition, training and deployment to reloading and life-long learning. DNN autocurates and pre-labels data in the loop. Given data, it finds the best run-time optimized deep learning models. Training scales with data size beyond multi-nodes. With these methodologies, one takes only data from the application and feeds DL predictors to it. This infrastructure is divided into multiple tiers and is modular, with each of the modules containerized to lower infrastructures like GPU-based cloud infrastructure.
Deploying machine learning-based predictive models to the oil field is quite challenging. They are remote, hazardous, and have spotty connectivity to the cloud. The world of operationalizing a model is very different than the perfect lab environment where the models are born. We'll detail the requirements of our oil and gas customers and how we were able to meet those requirements such that we could deploy a new generation of analytics with a complete software engineering discipline and mentality around it by taking advantage of the Microsoft IoT Edge platform. This is currently a pilot project under way and, due to the engineering principals in place, we are able to complete a loop from the field to the lab and back again.
We'll provide insights into how customer support built on the foundation of AI can help streamline customer support for large enterprises, especially manufacturers. With AI technologies like image recognition and natural language processing maturing, enterprises should strongly consider building an AI-based support platform, especially those with an omni-channel strategy. Delivering an amazing and differentiated user experience will lead to higher net promoter and customer satisfaction scores. By employing AI-based technologies, enterprises can reduce their contacts, consequently reducing their cost and contact. It will also help them sell more replacement parts online.
We'll discuss why AI and machine learning are a natural fit for serverless computing and a general architecture for scalable and serverless machine learning in production. We'll discuss issues encountered during implementing our own on-demand scaling over GPU clusters, show how these apply to more general solutions, and present one possible vision for the future of cloud-based machine learning.
For decades, retailers have been promised sensors able to deliver offline analytics as clearly as tools like Google Analytics have done for online. Metrics like customer engagement, capture rates, and conversion rates are critical in optimizing the customer journey. Traditional sensors, based on mono or infrared, delivered on some of these but accuracy was lacking. At Motionloft we combined machine learning techniques with stereoscopic computer vision - giving our developers a powerful new tool: edge-based ANNs. NVIDIA-enabled ViM?® sensors delivers meaningful data on: pedestrian and vehicle queue time, car parking time, capture rate, in-store movement, and engagement rates - all with unprecedented accuracy. This session describes use cases where real world analytics are applied in retail.
The increasing availability of large medical imaging data resources with associated clinical data, combined with the advances in the field of machine learning, hold large promises for disease diagnosis, prognosis, therapy planning and therapy monitoring. As a result, the number of researchers and companies active in this field has grown exponentially, resulting in a similar increase in the number of papers and algorithms. A number of issues need to be addressed to increase the clinical impact of the machine learning revolution in radiology. First, it is essential that machine learning algorithms can be seamlessly integrated in the clinical workflow. Second, the algorithm should be sufficiently robust and accurate, especially in view of data heterogeneity in clinical practice. Third, the additional clinical value of the algorithm needs to be evaluated. Fourth, it requires considerable resources to obtain regulatory approval for machine learning based algorithms. In this workshop, the ACR and MICCAI Society will bring together expertise from radiology, medical image computing and machine learning, to start a joint effort to address the issues above.
Learn how to apply deep learning for detecting and segmenting suspicious breast masses from ultrasound images. Ultrasound images are challenging to work with due to the lack of standardization of image formation. Learn the appropriate data augmentation techniques, which do not violate the physics of ultrasound imaging. Explore the possibilities of using raw ultrasound data to increase performance. Ultrasound images collected from two different commercial machines are used to train an algorithm to segment suspicious breast with a mean dice coefficient of 0.82. The algorithm is shown to perform at par with conventional seeded algorithm. However, a drastic reduction in computation time is observed enabling real-time segmentation and detection of breast masses.
It is not always easy to accelerate a complex serial algorithm with CUDA parallelization. A case in point is that of aligning bisulfite-treated DNA (bsDNA) sequences to a reference genome. A simple CUDA adaptation of a CPU-based implementation can improve the speed of this particular kind of sequence alignment, but it's possible to achieve order-of-magnitude improvements in throughput by organizing the implementation so as to ensure that the most compute-intensive parts of the algorithm execute on GPU threads.
Fast, inexpensive and safe, ultrasound imaging is the modality of choice for the first level of medical diagnostics. The emerging solutions of portable and hand-held 2/3D scanners, advanced imaging algorithms, and deep learning promise further democratization of this technology. During the session, we will present an overview of ultrasound imaging techniques in medical diagnostics, explore the future of ultrasound imaging enabled by GPU processing, as well as set out the path to the conception of a portable 3D scanner. We will also demonstrate our hardware developments in ultrasound platforms with GPU-based processing. Having started with one large research scanner, we have begun our migration towards more commercially-viable solutions with a small hand-held unit built on the mobile GPU NVidia Tegra X1.
We'll disscuss how GPUs are playing a central role in making advances in Ion Torrent's targeted sequencing workflow and talk about the S5 DNA sequencer from Ion Torrent that is enabling democratization of sequencing market and accelerating research in precision medicine at a breathtaking pace with the help of GPUs. We'll highlight our work in liquid biopsy and non-invasive prenatal testing and how the breadth in technology offerings in semiconductor chips gives us the scale of sequencing from small panels to exomes. We'll discuss our analysis pipeline and the latest and greatest in algorithm development and acceleration on GPUs as well as our experiences ranging from Fermi to Pascal GPU architectures.
How can we train medical deep learning models at a petabyte scale and how can these models impact clinical practice? We will discuss possible answers to these questions in the field of Computational Pathology. Pathology is in the midst of a revolution from a qualitative to a quantitative discipline. This transformation is fundamentally driven by machine learning in general and computer vision and deep learning in particular. With the help of PAIGE.AI we are building a clinical-grade AI at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. The models are trained based on petabytes of image and clinical data on top of the largest DGX-1 V100 cluster in pathology. The goal is not only to automated cumbersome and repetitive tasks, but to impact diagnosis and treatment decisions in the clinic. This talk will focus on our recent advances in deep learning for tumor detection and segmentation, on how we train these high capacity models with annotations collected from pathologists, and how the resulting systems are implemented in the clinic.
Machine Learning in Precision Medicine: Patient-Specific Treatment Enabled by Quantitative Medical Imaging, Artificial Intelligence, and GPU Efficiency The attendees will learn about the need for and use of machine learning in today's patient-centered healthcare. The talk will focus on general approaches requiring machine learning to obtain image-based quantitative features, reach patient diagnoses, predict disease outcomes, and identify proper precision-treatment strategies. While the presented methods are general in nature, examples from cardiovascular disease management will be used to demonstrate the need for and power of machine learning enabled by the performance advantages of GPU computation.
AI in medical imaging has the potential to provide radiology with an array of new tools that will significantly improve patient care. To realize this potential, AI algorithm developers must engage with physician experts and navigate domains such as radiology workflow and regulatory compliance. This session will discuss a pathway for clinical implementation, and cover ACR's efforts in areas such as use case development, validation, workflow integration, and monitoring.
In this talk I will describe the research and development work on medical imaging, done at PingAn Technology and Google Cloud, covering five different tasks. I'll present the technical details of the deep learning approaches we have developed, and share with the audiences the research direction and scope in the medical fields at PingAn technology and PingAn USA Lab.