Machine Learning and Deep Learning with Wavelets
Derive low-variance features from real-valued time series and image data for use in machine learning and deep learning for classification and regression. Use continuous wavelet analysis to generate the 2-D time-frequency maps of time series data, which can be used as inputs with deep convolutional neural networks (CNN).
Analyze signals, images jointly in time and frequency with the continuous wavelet transform (CWT) using the Wavelet Analyzer App. Use wavelet coherence to reveal common time-varying patterns. Perform adaptive time-frequency analysis using nonstationary Gabor frames with the constant-Q transform (CQT).
Discrete Multiresolution Analysis
Perform decimated discrete wavelet transform (DWT) to analyze signals, images, and 3-D Volumes in progressively finer octave bands. Implement nondecimated wavelet transforms. Decompose nonlinear or nonstationary processes into intrinsic modes of oscillation using techniques.
Use orthogonal wavelet filter banks like Daubechies, Coiflet, Haar and others to perform multiresolution analysis and feature detection. Design first- and second-generation wavelets using the lifting method. Lifting also provides a computationally efficient approach for analyzing signal and images at different resolutions or scales.
Denoising and Compression
Use wavelet and wavelet packet denoising techniques to retain features that are removed or smoothed by other denoising techniques. The Wavelet Signal Denoiser app lets you visualize and denoise 1-D signals. Use wavelet and wavelet packets to compress signals and images by removing data without affecting perceptual quality.
Acceleration and Deployment
Speed up your code by using GPU and multicore processors for supported functions. Use the MATLAB® Coder™ to generate standalone ANSI-compliant C/C++ code from Wavelet Toolbox functions that have been enabled to support C/C++ code generation. Generate optimized CUDA code to run on NVIDIA GPUs for supported functions.
“The algorithms we developed using MATLAB gave the participant back basic control of his arm and hand. By the end of the study, he could grip a bottle, pour out its contents, and set it down, as well as pick up a stir stick and execute a stirring motion.”David Friedenberg, Battelle