Export 99 results:
Filters: Author is Tomaso Poggio [Clear All Filters]
Biologically-Plausible Learning Algorithms Can Scale to Large Datasets. International Conference on Learning Representations (2019).
Deep Recurrent Architectures for Seismic Tomography. 81st EAGE Conference and Exhibition 2019 (2019).
A fast, invariant representation for human action in the visual system. Journal of Neurophysiology (2018). doi:https://doi.org/10.1152/jn.00642.2017
Invariant Recognition Shapes Neural Representations of Visual Input. Annual Review of Vision Science 4, 403 - 422 (2018).
Single units in a deep neural network functionally correspond with neurons in the brain: preliminary results. (2018).
Theory I: Deep networks and the curse of dimensionality. Bulletin of the Polish Academy of Sciences: Technical Sciences 66, (2018).
Theory II: Deep learning and optimization. Bulletin of the Polish Academy of Sciences: Technical Sciences 66, (2018).
Compression of Deep Neural Networks for Image Instance Retrieval. (2017). at <https://arxiv.org/abs/1701.04923>
Eccentricity Dependent Deep Neural Networks for Modeling Human Vision. Vision Sciences Society (2017).
Eccentricity Dependent Deep Neural Networks: Modeling Invariance in Human Vision. AAAI Spring Symposium Series, Science of Intelligence (2017). at <https://www.aaai.org/ocs/index.php/SSS/SSS17/paper/view/15360>
A fast, invariant representation for human action in the visual system. J Neurophysiol jn.00642.2017 (2017). doi:10.1152/jn.00642.2017
Fisher-Rao Metric, Geometry, and Complexity of Neural Networks. arXiv.org (2017). at <https://arxiv.org/abs/1711.01530>
On the Human Visual System Invariance to Translation and Scale. Vision Sciences Society (2017).
Is the Human Visual System Invariant to Translation and Scale?. AAAI Spring Symposium Series, Science of Intelligence (2017).
Invariant recognition drives neural representations of action sequences. PLoS Comp. Bio (2017).
Invariant recognition drives neural representations of action sequences. PLOS Computational Biology 13, e1005859 (2017).
Computational and Cognitive Neuroscience of Vision 85-104 (Springer, 2017).