A semantic labeling strategy to reject unknown objects in large scale 3D point clouds
- Publication Type:
- Conference Proceeding
- Chinese Control Conference, CCC, 2016, 2016-August pp. 7070 - 7075
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|A Semantic Labeling Strategy to Reject Unknown Objects in Lar ge Scale 3D Point Clouds-camera-ready & IEEE copyright statement.pdf||Aceppted Manucript Version||1.58 MB|
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© 2016 TCCT. In recent years, there has been a growing interest in the research of semantic labeling of indoor scenes represented by 3D point clouds. A fundamental problem that has largely been oversighted in the current research is the way of dealing with the unknown class which collectively includes all the objects that are of no interest to the application developer. In the training stage, these objects are either completely removed or labeled as unknown, resulting in a trained model which is not fully and fairly exposed to the actual sample space. In the test stage, the unknown objects are naturally present and provided to the classifier, causing a significant drop of the classification accuracy - usually 20%∼30%. Simply improving the features or the classifier will not address the root cause problem. In this paper, we propose a labeling framework combining both Conditional Random Field (CRF) and PI-SVM to specifically solve the problem caused by the unknown class. First, we use a CRF to model the contextual relations in the 3D space, for which the parameters for both node potential and edge potential are learned from training data. Then, we make use of the rejection strategy of the PI-SVM, which estimates an unnormalized probability for each class. Finally, we reinforce the result of CRF with the belief provided by the PI-SVM, and the labeling result is based on the agreement of the two classifiers. The proposed method takes advantage of the global optimization of CRF and the advantage of unknown rejection of PI-SVM. Experimental results on publicly available data set show that this method has improved the classification accuracy by 10.7% given the accuracy drop of 19.23% caused by the unknown.
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