Using Behavioral Patterns In Treating Autistic
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Using Behavioral Patterns In Treating Autistic

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Using Behavioral Patterns In Treating Autistic Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Sudarsun. S, Member, IEEE Varun Kant Vashishtha Avijit Nayak
  • 2.
    • Brain development disorder
    • Generally discovered during infancy or childhood
    • Impairments in social interaction and communication
    • Restricted and repetitive behavior
    • Self-injury and aggression
    • No specific cure available
  • 3.
    • Use of Power Point slides with video segments to
    • teach socio-dramatic play.
    • Train autistic people to point to pictures to aid
    • communication.
    • Simulations use to teach verbal communications or
    • social robots for diagnosis and treatment.
  • 4.
    • Substantive variations among cases
    • Patients socially and intellectually not matured
    • No immediate feedback available
    • Low levels of program adherence
  • 5.
    • To improve the life of autistic patients by helping the
    • therapist understand more systematically & more
    • immediately what is the effect of therapy.
    • To predict on the fly when a patient will behave
    • appropriately or not.
  • 6.
    • Collection of patient’s observable behavior
    • Classification of observed behaviors
    • Using the sequence of observed behavior to
    • determine the underlying mental state.
    • If we have a sequence of behavioral pattern (say
    • A=>B=>C=>D) what is the next most probable
    • activity that patient will perform. This will help in
    • preventing any unwanted situation beforehand.
  • 7.
    • Problems we wish to address:
    • 1. To estimate the effectiveness of the treatment from the observations on the patient.
    • 2. Given a pattern of behavioral symptoms, how to predict the upcoming changes in the patient’s behavior.
    • 3. How to detect anomalies in the patient’s behavior.
  • 8.
    • Estimating the effectiveness of the therapy:
    • Three sequences:
    • The medication event sequence.
    • Patient’s feedback event sequence.
    • Recorded patient’s observed behavior sequence.
    • Medication event sequence is a controller input that is to be manipulated by patient’s feedback sequence. Patient’s feedback sequence it is not readily available (Hidden). But we have the recorded observations on the patient’s behavior which are dependent on the hidden patient feedback sequence.
  • 9.
    • Visualizing the problem as a set of hidden and observed events. Hidden Markov Models (HMM) can be a solution. E.g. deducing weather from a piece of seaweed.
    • If it is “soggy” means wet weather
    • If it is “dry” means sunny weather
    • If it is “intermediate” – can’t say (probably sunny or
    • rainy)
    • Second useful clue can be the known condition of
    • weather on previous day plus present (observed)
    • seaweed state provide a better forecast.
  • 10.
    • Three canonical problems associated with HMM:
    • Given the parameters of the model, how can we compute the probability of a particular output sequence?
    • Given the parameters of the model, how can we determine the most likely sequence of hidden states that could have generated a given output sequence?
    • Given an output sequence or a set of such sequences, find the most likely set of state transition and output probabilities.
    • Problem 2 is more related to our case. Viterbi algorithm
    • can be used to solve this problem.
  • 11.
    • Prediction of upcoming behavioral change:
    • Any activity dependent on previous activity/activities.
    • Use HMM to predict the next hidden mental state
    • transition (e.g. Observed A=>B=>C what is the probability of next activity to be D, i.e. P(D/A,B,C)).
    • First order HMM may not be appropriate (we have to allow the next state to be dependant on more than one previous state).
    • Use of Conditional random field (CRF) as an
    • alternative to n th order HMM.
  • 12.
    • Anomaly detection on behavioral patterns:
    • Simplest way is to manually classify the set of
    • normal and abnormal behaviors.
    • Expert classify the behaviors into set of normal and
    • abnormal behaviors.
    • Fingerprinting is a viable technique for the same.
    • Fingerprinting techniques involve two basic operations:
    • Alignment of the sequence data, where the sequences
    • are aligned to maximum overlap.
    • Computation of similarity scores.
  • 13.
    • Data mining tools may not be self sufficient
    • Effectiveness depends heavily on how well we collect
    • behavioral data
    • Can help in revealing patterns and relationships but
    • not the significance of these patterns
    • This is a theoretical paper so the accuracy can not be
    • analyzed due to lack of experimental data
    • Validation of these concepts with experimental data
    • is a logical extension of this paper.
  • 14.