Multiple Relevant Feature Ensemble Selection Based on Multilayer Co-Evolutionary Consensus MapReduce
- Publication Type:
- Journal Article
- IEEE Transactions on Cybernetics, 2018
- Issue Date:
|Multiple+Relevant+Feature+Ensemble+Selection+Based+on+Multilayer+Co-Evolutionary+Consensus+MapReduce.pdf||Accepted Manuscript||1.6 MB|
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IEEE Although feature selection for large data has been intensively investigated in data mining, machine learning, and pattern recognition, the challenges are not just to invent new algorithms to handle noisy and uncertain large data in applications, but rather to link the multiple relevant feature sources, structured, or unstructured, to develop an effective feature reduction method. In this paper, we propose a multiple relevant feature ensemble selection (MRFES) algorithm based on multilayer co-evolutionary consensus MapReduce (MCCM). We construct an effective MCCM model to handle feature ensemble selection of large-scale datasets with multiple relevant feature sources, and explore the unified consistency aggregation between the local solutions and global dominance solutions achieved by the co-evolutionary memeplexes, which participate in the cooperative feature ensemble selection process. This model attempts to reach a mutual decision agreement among co-evolutionary memeplexes, which calls for the need for mechanisms to detect some noncooperative co-evolutionary behaviors and achieve better Nash equilibrium resolutions. Extensive experimental comparative studies substantiate the effectiveness of MRFES to solve large-scale dataset problems with the complex noise and multiple relevant feature sources on some well-known benchmark datasets. The algorithm can greatly facilitate the selection of relevant feature subsets coming from the original feature space with better accuracy, efficiency, and interpretability. Moreover, we apply MRFES to human cerebral cortex-based classification prediction. Such successful applications are expected to significantly scale up classification prediction for large-scale and complex brain data in terms of efficiency and feasibility.
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