Tag Archives: matlab

Revised Deep Learning approach using Matlab + Caffe + Python

Our publication “Deep learning for digital pathology image analysis: A comprehensive tutorial with selected use cases” , showed how to use deep learning to address many common digital pathology tasks. Since then, many improvements have been made both in the field and in my implementation of them. In this blog post, I re-address the nuclei segmentation use case using the latest and greatest approaches.

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Dividing and re-merging large images (Humpty Dumpty)

One of the challenges in working in digital pathology is that the associated images can be excessively large, too large to load fully into memory, as well as too large to use in common pipelines. For example, a Aperio SVS file that we’ll look at today is 60,000 x 42,600 pixels. If we tried to load such an image, in RGB space, uncompressed it would require ~7GB, making it too large to consider using in our deep learning pipelines as there wouldn’t be enough RAM on the GPU for both the data and the filter activations.

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Use Case 6: Invasive Ductal Carcinoma (IDC) Segmentation

This blog posts explains how to train a deep learning Invasive Ductal Carcinoma (IDC) classifier in accordance with our paper “Deep learning for digital pathology image analysis: A comprehensive tutorial with selected use cases”.

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Use Case 4: Lymphocyte Detection

Typically, you’ll want to use a validation set to determine an optimal threshold as it is often not .5 (which is equivalent to argmax). Subsequently, use this threshold on the the “_prob” image to generate a binary image.This blog posts explains how to train a deep learning lymphocyte detector in accordance with our paper “Deep learning for digital pathology image analysis: A comprehensive tutorial with selected use cases”.

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Exporting from Matlab To PowerPoint

Reviewing the results of an image based experiment, across many images, can be annoying in matlab. Too much clicking!

I’ve recently started using PowerPoint to view many of my results. This blog posts discuss how using the free export to PowerPoint toolbox it is possible to create a slide desk with all relevant information for easier viewing. It looks like this:


image1_annotated_trimmed

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