Search result: Catalogue data in Autumn Semester 2020
|Cyber Security Master|
|252-0535-00L||Advanced Machine Learning||W||10 credits||3V + 2U + 4A||J. M. Buhmann, C. Cotrini Jimenez|
|Abstract||Machine learning algorithms provide analytical methods to search data sets for characteristic patterns. Typical tasks include the classification of data, function fitting and clustering, with applications in image and speech analysis, bioinformatics and exploratory data analysis. This course is accompanied by practical machine learning projects.|
|Objective||Students will be familiarized with advanced concepts and algorithms for supervised and unsupervised learning; reinforce the statistics knowledge which is indispensible to solve modeling problems under uncertainty. Key concepts are the generalization ability of algorithms and systematic approaches to modeling and regularization. Machine learning projects will provide an opportunity to test the machine learning algorithms on real world data.|
|Content||The theory of fundamental machine learning concepts is presented in the lecture, and illustrated with relevant applications. Students can deepen their understanding by solving both pen-and-paper and programming exercises, where they implement and apply famous algorithms to real-world data.|
Topics covered in the lecture include:
What is data?
Computational learning theory
Ensembles: Bagging and Boosting
Max Margin methods
Dimensionality reduction techniques
Non-parametric density estimation
Learning Dynamical Systems
|Lecture notes||No lecture notes, but slides will be made available on the course webpage.|
|Literature||C. Bishop. Pattern Recognition and Machine Learning. Springer 2007.|
R. Duda, P. Hart, and D. Stork. Pattern Classification. John Wiley &
Sons, second edition, 2001.
T. Hastie, R. Tibshirani, and J. Friedman. The Elements of Statistical
Learning: Data Mining, Inference and Prediction. Springer, 2001.
L. Wasserman. All of Statistics: A Concise Course in Statistical
Inference. Springer, 2004.
|Prerequisites / Notice||The course requires solid basic knowledge in analysis, statistics and numerical methods for CSE as well as practical programming experience for solving assignments.|
Students should have followed at least "Introduction to Machine Learning" or an equivalent course offered by another institution.
PhD students are required to obtain a passing grade in the course (4.0 or higher based on project and exam) to gain credit points.
|636-0007-00L||Computational Systems Biology||W||6 credits||3V + 2U||J. Stelling|
|Abstract||Study of fundamental concepts, models and computational methods for the analysis of complex biological networks. Topics: Systems approaches in biology, biology and reaction network fundamentals, modeling and simulation approaches (topological, probabilistic, stoichiometric, qualitative, linear / nonlinear ODEs, stochastic), and systems analysis (complexity reduction, stability, identification).|
|Objective||The aim of this course is to provide an introductory overview of mathematical and computational methods for the modeling, simulation and analysis of biological networks.|
|Content||Biology has witnessed an unprecedented increase in experimental data and, correspondingly, an increased need for computational methods to analyze this data. The explosion of sequenced genomes, and subsequently, of bioinformatics methods for the storage, analysis and comparison of genetic sequences provides a prominent example. Recently, however, an additional area of research, captured by the label "Systems Biology", focuses on how networks, which are more than the mere sum of their parts' properties, establish biological functions. This is essentially a task of reverse engineering. The aim of this course is to provide an introductory overview of corresponding computational methods for the modeling, simulation and analysis of biological networks. We will start with an introduction into the basic units, functions and design principles that are relevant for biology at the level of individual cells. Making extensive use of example systems, the course will then focus on methods and algorithms that allow for the investigation of biological networks with increasing detail. These include (i) graph theoretical approaches for revealing large-scale network organization, (ii) probabilistic (Bayesian) network representations, (iii) structural network analysis based on reaction stoichiometries, (iv) qualitative methods for dynamic modeling and simulation (Boolean and piece-wise linear approaches), (v) mechanistic modeling using ordinary differential equations (ODEs) and finally (vi) stochastic simulation methods.|
|Literature||U. Alon, An introduction to systems biology. Chapman & Hall / CRC, 2006.|
Z. Szallasi et al. (eds.), System modeling in cellular biology. MIT Press, 2010.
B. Ingalls, Mathematical modeling in systems biology: an introduction. MIT Press, 2013
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