Publication Type:

Conference Paper

Source:

TENSYMP 2017 - IEEE International Symposium on Technologies for Smart Cities, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Inc. (2017)

ISBN:

9781509062553

URL:

https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85039986828&doi=10.1109%2fTENCONSpring.2017.8069995&partnerID=40&md5=208558fa7b07a47239ea6d74d6303465

Keywords:

biomedical, Classification (of information), Classification accuracy, Frequency domain analysis, Health care, Higher-dimensional, Mathematical transformations, Optimum performance, Population statistics, Principal component analysis, Psychiatric disorders, Respiratory signals, Signal analysis, Smart city, Statistical features, Support vector machines, Time and frequency domains, Vector spaces, Vectors

Abstract:

<p>In this paper, we explored the development of an anxiety detection (AnD) system using the respiratory signal as its input. Time and frequency domain statistical features derived from breath-to-breath (BB) interval series of respiratory signal is input to a support vector machine (SVM) backend classifier. We used data from normative population, individuals with anxiety disorders and regular meditators for validating the effectiveness of the system. We experimented with different kernels for the backend SVM classifier in our baseline system, and note that the best results were obtained for the polynomial kernel, a classification accuracy of 69.23%. It may be noted that for classification using SVM, either the features should match the kernel, or the kernel that matches the features should be selected for optimum performance. Often, this process is very difficult, owing to the difficulty in identifying a matching kernel. Alternatively, we may transform the feature vectors to a higher dimensional linear space, and then use SVM with a linear kernel. We used Fisher vector encoding (FVE) for mapping the features to a higher dimensional linear space. Also, we examined principal component analysis (PCA) and covariance normalization on the input features and the transformed feature vectors, in an effort to reduce the effect of patient specific variations in the signal to improve the performance. A performance improvement of 7.69% absolute using PCA-AnD, 15.38% absolute using FVE-AnD, and 15.38% absolute using CVN-AnD, over the baseline system were obtained. Further, we combined FVE and CVN, and obtained FVE-CVN system with a classification accuracy of 92.30% absolute, which is 23.08% absolute improved over the baseline system. © 2017 IEEE.</p>

Notes:

cited By 0; Conference of 2017 IEEE International Symposium on Technologies for Smart Cities, TENSYMP 2017 ; Conference Date: 14 July 2017 Through 16 July 2017; Conference Code:131361

Cite this Research Publication

H. Haritha, Negi, S., Menon, R. S., Kumar, A. A., and Kumar, C. S., “Automating anxiety detection using respiratory signal analysis”, in TENSYMP 2017 - IEEE International Symposium on Technologies for Smart Cities, 2017.

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