Armadillo is a C++ linear algebra library (matrix maths) aiming towards a good balance between speed and ease of use. Integer, floating point, and complex numbers are supported, as well as a subset of trigonometric and statistics functions. Various matrix decompositions are provided through optional integration with LAPACK and ATLAS libraries. A delayed evaluation approach, based on template meta-programming, is used (during compile time) to combine several operations into one and reduce or eliminate the need for temporaries.
Pinta is an extremely versatile, extensible, self-learning image classification program. It uses texture and color analysis and neural network techniques to automatically learn differences in images. It comes with a C API for easy integration into other software. It is built on top of the pattern recognition and image analysis platform Into.
scikits.learn is a Python module that integrates classic machine learning algorithms in the tightly-knit world of scientific Python packages. It aims to provide simple and efficient solutions to learning problems that are accessible to everybody and reusable in various contexts: machine-learning as a versatile tool for science and engineering.
MyMediaLite is a lightweight, multi-purpose library of recommender system algorithms. It addresses the two most common scenarios in collaborative filtering: rating prediction (e.g. on a scale of 1 to 5 stars), and item prediction from implicit feedback (e.g. from clicks or purchase actions). It contains dozens of recommender engines, including state-of-the-art matrix factorization methods. It also supports real-time updates to the recommender engines, storing engines to disk and reloading them again, and several evaluation measures to compare the accuracy of different recommender system methods. Three command-line programs that offer most of the functionality contained in the library are included.
Fuzzy machine learning framework is a library and a GUI front-end for machine learning using intuitionistic fuzzy data. The approach is based on the intuitionistic fuzzy sets and the possibility theory. Further characteristics are fuzzy features and classes; numeric, enumeration features and features based on linguistic variables; user-defined features; derived and evaluated features; classifiers as features for building hierarchical systems; automatic refinement in case of dependent features; incremental learning; fuzzy control language support; object-oriented software design with extensible objects and automatic garbage collection; generic data base support through ODBC; text I/O and HTML output; an advanced graphical user interface based on GTK+; and examples of use.
Treba is a commandline tool for training, decoding, and calculating with weighted (probabilistic) finite state automata (WFSA/PFSA). Training algorithms include Baum-Welch (EM), Viterbi training, and Baum-Welch augmented with deterministic annealing. Treba is optimized for speed and numerical stability, and training algorithms can be run multi-threaded on hardware with multiple cores/CPUs. Forward, backward, and Viterbi decoding are supported. Automata for training/decoding are read from a text file, or can be generated randomly or with uniform transition probabilities with different topologies (ergodic or fully connected, Bakis or left-to-right, or deterministic). Observations used for training or decoding are read from text files compatible with AT&T finite state tools and OpenFST.