Abduction is inference to the best explanation. Abduction has long been studied in a wide range of contexts and is widely used for modeling artificial intelligence systems, such as diagnostic systems and plan recognition systems. Recent advances in the techniques of automatic world knowledge acquisition and inference technique warrant applying abduction with large knowledge bases to real-life problems. However, less attention has been paid to how to automatically learn score functions, which rank candidate explanations in order of their plausibility. In this paper, we propose a novel approach for learning the score function of first-order logic-based weighted abduction  in a supervised manner. Because the manual annotation of abductive explanations (i.e. a set of literals that explains observations) is a time-consuming task in many cases, we propose a framework to learn the score function from partially annotated abductive explanations (i.e. a subset of those literals). More specifically, we assume that we apply abduction to a specific task, where a subset of the best explanation is associated with output labels, and the rest are regarded as hidden variables. We then formulate the learning problem as a task of discriminative structured learning with hidden variables. Our experiments show that our framework successfully reduces the loss in each iteration on a plan recognition dataset.
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- Discriminative Learning of First-Order Weighted Abduction from Partial Discourse Explanations
- Springer Berlin Heidelberg
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