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Séminaires

 

L’IRIT étant localisé sur plusieurs sites, ses séminaires sont organisés et ont lieu soit à l’Université Toulouse 3 Paul Sabatier (UT3), l’Université Toulouse 1 Capitole (UT1), l’INP-ENSEEIHT ou l’Université Toulouse 2 Jean Jaurès (UT2J).

 

Audio Signal Modeling for Source Separation - From Hand-designed to Learned Probabilistic Priors

Simon LEGLAIVE - Inria Grenoble Rhône-Alpes

Lundi 10 Décembre 2018, 10h30 - 12h00
INP-ENSEEIHT, Salle des thèses
Version PDF :

Abstract

Under-determined audio source separation is an ill-posed inverse problem whose goal is to recover audio source signals from the observation of one or several mixtures. On one hand, Bayesian approaches regularize the inverse problem by defining priors over the audio source signals. Informative priors will enforce audio-specific features to the solution, such as sparsity or low-rankness in the time-frequency domain. Designing such priors is therefore an important aspect of solving the audio source separation problem, and traditionally, priors are hand-designed based on some kind of expert knowledge. On the other hand, discriminative deep learning methods for source separation try to directly map the observed mixture to the separated sources. This is achieved by learning a deep neural network on a large dataset. Despite their impressive performance, such specially-trained systems cannot be adapted to slightly different configurations, such as a change in the number of microphones. Ideally, we would like to develop methods in between those two worlds, leveraging both the flexibility of Bayesian approaches and the efficiency of deep learning methods.

In the first part of this talk, we will present a Bayesian framework for under-determined audio source separation in multichannel reverberant mixtures. Source signals and mixing filters are modeled as Student's t latent random variables respectively in the time-frequency and in the time domains. We propose a variational inference algorithm in order to perform source separation.

In the second part of this talk, we will show how to learn directly from data a speaker-independent generative speech model based on deep neural networks. This model is used for a single-channel semi-supervised speech enhancement application. We propose a Monte Carlo expectation-maximization algorithm. Experiments show that the proposed method outperforms a semi-supervised non-negative matrix factorization baseline and a fully-supervised discriminative deep learning approach.

 

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