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dc.contributor.authorRozell, Chris
Johnson, Don
dc.creatorRozell, Chris
Johnson, Don
dc.date.accessioned 2007-10-31T01:03:15Z
dc.date.available 2007-10-31T01:03:15Z
dc.date.issued 2005-07-01
dc.date.submitted 2005-07-01
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1911/20308
dc.description Conference paper
dc.description.abstract Sensorineural systems often use groups of redundant neurons to represent stimulus information both during transduction and population coding of features. This redundancy makes the system more robust to corruption in the representation. We approximate neural coding as a projection of the stimulus onto a set of vectors, with the result encoded by spike trains. We use the formalism of frame theory to quantify the inherent noise reduction properties of such population codes. Additionally, computing features from the stimulus signal can also be thought of as projecting the coefficients of a sensory representation onto another set of vectors specific to the feature of interest. The conditions under which a combination of different features form a complete representation for the stimulus signal can be found through a recent extension to frame theory called "frames of subspaces". We extend the frame of subspaces theory to quantify the noise reduction properties of a collection of redundant feature spaces.
dc.language.iso eng
dc.title Analyzing the robustness of redundant population codes in sensory and feature extraction systems
dc.type Conference paper
dc.date.note 2005-02-04
dc.citation.bibtexName inproceedings
dc.date.modified 2005-07-06
dc.citation.location Madison, WI
dc.citation.conferenceName Computational Neuroscience Meeting
dc.type.dcmi Text
dc.identifier.citation C. Rozell and D. Johnson, "Analyzing the robustness of redundant population codes in sensory and feature extraction systems," 2005.


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  • ECE Publications [1058]
    Publications by Rice University Electrical and Computer Engineering faculty and graduate students
  • DSP Publications [508]
    Publications by Rice Faculty and graduate students in digital signal processing.

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