A deep joint sparse non-negative matrix factorization framework for identifying the common and subject-specific functional units of tongue motion during speech
Prince, Jerry L
Gomez, Arnold D
Reese, Timothy G
Wedeen, Van J
El Fakhri, Georges
JournalMedical Image Analysis
MetadataShow full item record
AbstractIntelligible speech is produced by creating varying internal local muscle groupings—i.e., functional units—that are generated in a systematic and coordinated manner. There are two major challenges in characterizing and analyzing functional units. First, due to the complex and convoluted nature of tongue structure and function, it is of great importance to develop a method that can accurately decode complex muscle coordination patterns during speech. Second, it is challenging to keep identified functional units across subjects comparable due to their substantial variability. In this work, to address these challenges, we develop a new deep learning framework to identify common and subject-specific functional units of tongue motion during speech. Our framework hinges on joint deep graph-regularized sparse non-negative matrix factorization (NMF) using motion quantities derived from displacements by tagged Magnetic Resonance Imaging. More specifically, we transform NMF with sparse and graph regularizations into modular architectures akin to deep neural networks by means of unfolding the Iterative Shrinkage-Thresholding Algorithm to learn interpretable building blocks and associated weighting map. We then apply spectral clustering to common and subject-specific weighting maps from which we jointly determine the common and subject-specific functional units. Experiments carried out with simulated datasets show that the proposed method achieved on par or better clustering performance over the comparison methods. Experiments carried out with in vivo tongue motion data show that the proposed method can determine the common and subject-specific functional units with increased interpretability and decreased size variability. © 2021
SponsorsThis work is partially supported by NIH R01DC014717, R01DC018511, R01CA133015, R21DC016047, R00DC012575, P41EB022544 and NSF 1504804 PoLS .
Rights/TermsCopyright © 2021. Published by Elsevier B.V.
Identifier to cite or link to this itemhttp://hdl.handle.net/10713/16106
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