Team, Visitors, External Collaborators
Overall Objectives
Research Program
Application Domains
Highlights of the Year
New Results
Bilateral Contracts and Grants with Industry
Partnerships and Cooperations
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Section: Partnerships and Cooperations

National Initiatives

ANR Project IDFRAud

Participant : Teddy Furon.

Duration: 3 years, started in Feb. 2015

Partners: AriadNext, IRCGN, École Nationale Supérieure de Police

The IDFRAud project consists in proposing an automatic solution for ID analysis and integrity verification. Our ID analysis goes through three processes: classification, text extraction and ID verification. The three processes rely on a set of rules that are externalized in formal manner in order to allow easy management and evolving capabilities. This leads us to the ID knowledge management module. Finally, IDFRAud addresses the forensic link detection problem and to propose an automatic analysis engine that can be continuously applied on the detected fraud ID database. Cluster analysis methods are used to discover relations between false IDs in their multidimensional feature space. This pattern extraction module will be coupled with a suitable visualization mechanism in order to facilitate the comprehension and the analysis of extracted groups of inter-linked fraud cases.

FUI 19 NexGenTV

Participants : Vincent Claveau, Guillaume Gravier, Ewa Kijak, Anne-Lyse Minard.

Duration: 2.5 years, started in May 2015

Partners: Eurecom, Avisto Telecom, Wildmoka, Envivio-Ericsson

Television is undergoing a revolution, moving from the TV screen to multiple screens. Today's user watches TV and, at the same time, browses the web on a tablet, sends SMS, posts comments on social networks, searches for complementary information on the program, etc. Facing this situation, NexGen-TV aims at developing a generic solution for the enrichment, the linking and the retrieval of video content targeting the cost-cutting edition of second screen and multiscreen applications for broadcast TV. The main outcome of the project will be a software platform to aggregate and distribute video content via a second-screen edition interface connected to social media. The curation interface will primarily make use of multimedia and social media content segmentation, description, linking and retrieval. Multiscreen applications will be developed on various domaine, e.g., sports, news.

Inria Project Lab Knowledge-driven data and content collaborative analytics (iCODA)

Participants : Laurent Amsaleg, Vincent Claveau, Cheikh Brahim El Vaigh, Guillaume Gravier, Pascale Sébillot.

Duration: 4.5 years, started in April 2017

Partners: Inria project-teams Linkmedia, CEDAR, GraphIK and ILDA, with Ouest-France, Le Monde and AFP

One of today’s major issues in data science is the design of algorithms that allow analysts to efficiently infer useful information and knowledge by collaboratively inspecting heterogeneous information sources, from structured data to unstructured content. Taking data journalism as an emblematic use-case, the goal of the project is to develop the scientific and technological foundations for knowledge- mediated user-in-the-loop collaborative data analytics on heterogenous information sources, and to demonstrate the effectiveness of the approach in realistic, high-visibility use-cases. The project stands at the crossroad of multiple research fields—content analysis, data management, knowledge representation, visualization—that span multiple Inria themes, and counts on a club of major press partners to define usage scenarios, provide data and demonstrate achievements.

Inria-BNF: Classification d'images patrimoniales (CIP)

Participants : Laurent Amsaleg, Guillaume Gravier, Ewa Kijak, Yannis Avrithis.

Duration: 1 year, started in Dec 2018

This project is within the context of the collaborations between Inria and the French Ministry of Culture. In that context, we have started a collaboration with the French National Library (BNF) which collects, preserves and makes known the national documentary heritage. This collaboration aims at facilitating the automatic classification of heritage images through the use of recent deep-learning techniques. Such images are quite specific: they are not at all similar with what deep-learning techniques are used to work with, that is, the classification of heritage images does not target modern categories such as planes, cars, cats and dogs because this is irrelevant and because heritage collections do not include images of contemporary objects. Furthermore, heritage images come in vast quantities, but they are little annotated and deep-learning techniques can hardly rely on massive annotations to easily learn. Last, the learning has to be continuous as curators may need to add or modify existing classes, without re-learning everything from scratch.

The techniques of choice to reach that goal include the semi-supervised learning, low-shot learning techniques, knowledge transfer, fine tuning existing models, etc.