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ICASSP is the world's largest and most comprehensive technical conference on signal processing and its applications. It provides a fantastic networking opportunity for like-minded professionals from around the world. ICASSP 2016 conference will feature world-class presentations by internationally renowned speakers and cutting-edge session topics.

Internet traffic monitoring is a crucial task for network security. Self-similarity, a key property for a relevant description of internet traffic statistics, has already been massively and successfully involved in anomaly detection. Self-similar analysis was however so far applied either to byte or Packet count time series independently, while both signals are jointly collected and technically deeply related. The present contribution elaborates on a recently proposed multivariate self-similar model, Operator fractional Brownian Motion (OfBm), to

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Improved speech recognition performance can often be obtained by combining multiple systems
together. Joint decoding, where scores from multiple systems are combined during decoding rather
than combining hypotheses, is one efficient approach for system combination. In standard joint
decoding the frame log-likelihoods from each system are used as the scores. These scores are then
weighted and summed to yield the final score for a frame. The system combination weights for this

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Several computer vision tasks exploit a succinct representation of the visual content in the form of sets of local features. Given an input image, feature extraction algorithms identify key-points and assign to each of them a descriptor, based on the characteristics of the surrounding visual content. Several tasks might require local features to be extracted from a video sequence, on a frame-by-frame basis.

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We present a novel method to hierarchically cluster networked data allowing nodes to simultaneously belong to multiple clusters. Given a network, our method outputs a cut metric on the underlying node set, which can be related to data coverings at different resolutions. The cut metric is obtained by averaging a set of ultrametrics, which are themselves the output of (non-overlapping) hierarchically clustering noisy versions of the original network of interest. The resulting algorithm is illustrated in synthetic networks and is used to classify handwritten digits from the MNIST database.

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