AI News, Machine Un-Learning: Why Forgetting Might Be the Key to AI
- On Tuesday, June 5, 2018
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Machine Un-Learning: Why Forgetting Might Be the Key to AI
In neurobiology terms, forgetting happens when synaptic connections between neurons weaken or are eliminated over time, and as new neurons develop, they rewire the circuits of the hippocampus, overwriting existing memories (New Atlas).
Let’s take a simplified example- if you teach a child that speaks English to learn Spanish, the child will use relevant clues from learning English to apply it to Spanish —perhaps nouns, verb-tenses, sentence building — and simultaneously forget the parts that aren’t pertinent— think accents, mumbling, intonation.
LSTMs aid in this process by helping a neural network 1) forget/remember, 2) save and 3) focus: EWC is an algorithm created in March 2017 by researchers at Google’s DeepMind that mimics a neuroscience processes called synaptic consolidation.
In the chart below, you can see what happened when the researchers applied EWC to a game of Atari — the blue line is a standard deep learning process, and the red and brown lines are aided by EWC: In the Fall of 2017, the AI community was humming over a talk by Naftali Tishby, a computer scientist and neuroscientist from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and evidence for what he called The Bottleneck Theory.
During fitting, the network labels its training data, and during compression, a much longer process, it “sheds information about the data, keeping track of only the strongest features” (Qanta) — those will be most relevant to helping it generalize.
- On Friday, February 21, 2020
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