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Zhong, J., Yang, C..  2019.  A Compositionality Assembled Model for Learning and Recognizing Emotion from Bodily Expression. 2019 IEEE 4th International Conference on Advanced Robotics and Mechatronics (ICARM). :821–826.
When we are express our internal status, such as emotions, the human body expression we use follows the compositionality principle. It is a theory in linguistic which proposes that the single components of the bodily presentation as well as the rules used to combine them are the major parts to finish this process. In this paper, such principle is applied to the process of expressing and recognizing emotional states through body expression, in which certain key features can be learned to represent certain primitives of the internal emotional state in the form of basic variables. This is done by a hierarchical recurrent neural learning framework (RNN) because of its nonlinear dynamic bifurcation, so that variables can be learned to represent different hierarchies. In addition, we applied some adaptive learning techniques in machine learning for the requirement of real-time emotion recognition, in which a stable representation can be maintained compared to previous work. The model is examined by comparing the PB values between the training and recognition phases. This hierarchical model shows the rationality of the compositionality hypothesis by the RNN learning and explains how key features can be used and combined in bodily expression to show the emotional state.
Liu, Y., Yuan, X., Li, M., Zhang, W., Zhao, Q., Zhong, J., Cao, Y., Li, Y., Chen, L., Li, H. et al..  2018.  High Speed Device-Independent Quantum Random Number Generation without Detection Loophole. 2018 Conference on Lasers and Electro-Optics (CLEO). :1–2.

We report a an experimental study of device-independent quantum random number generation based on an detection-loophole free Bell test with entangled photons. After considering statistical fluctuations and applying an 80 Gb × 45.6 Mb Toeplitz matrix hashing, we achieve a final random bit rate of 114 bits/s, with a failure probability less than 10-5.