The first semester of MSIAM master 2 is essentially divided in two tracks. Each student should be registered in one of the following tracks:
However a personalized track may also be build for some students from the available courses (if no timetable conflicts appears). The personalized tracks must be approved by the Professors in charge of MSIAM.
The objective of this course is to provide the principles of advanced (supervised and unsupervised) machine learning algorithms, and explain their interest when applying them to address learning tasks using visual, auditory or textual data, as well as multi-modal combinations.
In a very broad acceptation, shape and topology optimization is about finding the best domain (which may represent, depending on applications, a mechanical structure, a fluid channel,…) with respect to a given performance criterion (e.g. robustness, weight, etc.), under some constraints (e.g. of a geometric nature).
The course is structured in two parts, treated respectively and independently by Sylvein Meignen and Kévin Polisano. The first part is devoted to differential calculus and its applications in image restoration and edge detection. The second part is dedicated to the construction and practical use of the wavelet transform. Wavelets are basis functions widely used in a large variety of fields: signal and image processing, data compression, smoothing/denoising data, numerical schemes for partial differential equations, scientific visualization, etc. Connections between the two parts will be made on the aspects of denoising, edge detection and graph analysis.
The goal of this course is to present a wide range of recent numerical methods and algorithms that find applications in various fields. More precisely, the course will focus on optimal transport algorithms, proximal methods and level set methods – the leading application of these being image analysis.
Modelling extreme temperatures, extreme river flows, earthquakes intensities, neuronal activity, map diseases, lightning strikes, forest fires, for example is a risk modelling and assessment task, which is tackled in statistics using point processes and extreme value theory.