Tag: SAS Visual Data Mining and Machine Learning
SAS' Jordan Leiker shows you how any CAS action can be used with image data to create heat maps.
SAS' Brian Gaines provides a primer on GAMs.
SAS' Courtney Ambrozic highlights how to use SAS VDMML to assess lesion response to chemotherapy for patients with colorectal liver cancer.
SAS' Pankaj Telang shows you new image-specific processing capabilities in SAS Visual Data Mining and Machine Learning.
SAS' Bahar Biller, an operations researcher, details how to develop a supply chain digital twin.
SAS' Fijoy Vadakkumpadan, a computer vision expert, sheds light on how loadImages works in SAS Viya.
The computer vision team was recently presented with the following challenge concerning image matching performance. An insurance company has the capability to submit claims and supporting materials digitally via an online interface. They need, however, to be able to detect when images already used in previous claims have been resubmitted
Decision trees are one of the top machine learning algorithms used by data scientists. Decision trees use supervised learning to classify problems. Even if you are not a data scientist, chances are you can interpret the visual output from a decision tree.
In the second of two posts spotlighting SAS R&D innovators, SAS' Udo Sglavo interviews Chris Barefoot, Matthew Galati, Courtney Ambrozic and Davood Hajinezhad.
In the first of two posts spotlighting SAS R&D innovators, SAS' Udo Sglavo introduces you to developers Amy Shi, Maggie Du and Phil Helmkamp.
Machine Learning models are becoming widely used to formulate and describe processes’ key metrics across different industry fields. There is also an increasing need for the integration of these Machine Learning (ML) models with other Advanced Analytics methodologies, such as Optimization. Specifically, in the manufacturing industry, SAS explored state-of-the-art science
Everyone knows that SAS has been helping programmers and coders build complex machine learning models and solve complex business problems for many years, but did you know that you can also now build machines learning models without a single line of code using SAS Viya? SAS has been helping programmers
Nowadays, recommendation engines can be found just about everywhere from news websites to e-commerce sites to online streaming services. However, customers frequently encounter recommendations that are inappropriate or repetitive.
A monotonic relationship exists when a model’s output increases or stays constant in step with an increase in your model’s inputs. Relationships can be monotonically increasing or decreasing with the distinction based on which direction the input and output travel. A common example is in credit risk where you would expect someone’s risk score to increase with the amount of debt they have relative to their income.
Validating and testing our supervised machine learning models is essential to ensuring that they generalize well. SAS Viya makes it easy to train, validate, and test our machine learning models.
In machine learning, a feature is another word for an attribute or input, or an independent variable. What is feature engineering? Feature engineering is a process of preparing inputs for machine learning models. The goal of feature engineering is to to improve classification accuracy by considering the limitations of the
When I was in Denver for SAS Global Forum 2018, one of our customers asked me for three use cases that show strong return on investment for analytics in today's electric utility industry. Since our energy team has identified at least 125 separate use cases that show how analytics can