# Difference between revisions of "Leveraging Classification Metrics for Quantitative System-Level Analysis with Temporal Logic Specifications"

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|Title=Leveraging Classification Metrics for Quantitative System-Level Analysis with Temporal Logic Specifications | |Title=Leveraging Classification Metrics for Quantitative System-Level Analysis with Temporal Logic Specifications | ||

|Authors=Apurva Badithela, Tichakorn Wongpiromsarn, Richard M Murray | |Authors=Apurva Badithela, Tichakorn Wongpiromsarn, Richard M Murray | ||

− | |Source=To appear, | + | |Source=To appear, 2021 Conference on Decision and Control |

|Abstract=In many autonomy applications, performance of perception algorithms is important for effective planning and control. In this paper, we introduce a framework for computing the probability of satisfaction of formal system specifications given a confusion matrix, a statistical average performance measure for multi-class classification. We define the probability of satisfaction of a linear temporal logic formula given a specific initial state of the agent and true state of the environment. Then, we present an algorithm to construct a Markov chain that represents the system behavior under the composition of the perception and control components such that the probability of the temporal logic formula computed over the Markov chain is consistent with the probability that the temporal logic formula is satisfied by our system. We illustrate this approach on a simple example of a car with pedestrian on the sidewalk environment, and compute the probability of satisfaction of safety requirements for varying parameters of the vehicle. We also illustrate how satisfaction probability changes with varied precision and recall derived from the confusion matrix. Based on our results, we identify several opportunities for future work in developing quantitative system-level analysis that incorporates perception models. | |Abstract=In many autonomy applications, performance of perception algorithms is important for effective planning and control. In this paper, we introduce a framework for computing the probability of satisfaction of formal system specifications given a confusion matrix, a statistical average performance measure for multi-class classification. We define the probability of satisfaction of a linear temporal logic formula given a specific initial state of the agent and true state of the environment. Then, we present an algorithm to construct a Markov chain that represents the system behavior under the composition of the perception and control components such that the probability of the temporal logic formula computed over the Markov chain is consistent with the probability that the temporal logic formula is satisfied by our system. We illustrate this approach on a simple example of a car with pedestrian on the sidewalk environment, and compute the probability of satisfaction of safety requirements for varying parameters of the vehicle. We also illustrate how satisfaction probability changes with varied precision and recall derived from the confusion matrix. Based on our results, we identify several opportunities for future work in developing quantitative system-level analysis that incorporates perception models. | ||

|URL=https://arxiv.org/pdf/2105.07343 | |URL=https://arxiv.org/pdf/2105.07343 |

## Revision as of 20:15, 11 September 2021

Title | Leveraging Classification Metrics for Quantitative System-Level Analysis with Temporal Logic Specifications |
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Authors | Apurva Badithela, Tichakorn Wongpiromsarn, Richard M Murray |

Source | To appear, 2021 Conference on Decision and Control |

Abstract | In many autonomy applications, performance of perception algorithms is important for effective planning and control. In this paper, we introduce a framework for computing the probability of satisfaction of formal system specifications given a confusion matrix, a statistical average performance measure for multi-class classification. We define the probability of satisfaction of a linear temporal logic formula given a specific initial state of the agent and true state of the environment. Then, we present an algorithm to construct a Markov chain that represents the system behavior under the composition of the perception and control components such that the probability of the temporal logic formula computed over the Markov chain is consistent with the probability that the temporal logic formula is satisfied by our system. We illustrate this approach on a simple example of a car with pedestrian on the sidewalk environment, and compute the probability of satisfaction of safety requirements for varying parameters of the vehicle. We also illustrate how satisfaction probability changes with varied precision and recall derived from the confusion matrix. Based on our results, we identify several opportunities for future work in developing quantitative system-level analysis that incorporates perception models. |

Type | Conference paper |

URL | https://arxiv.org/pdf/2105.07343 |

Tag | BWM20-cdc |

ID | 2020m |

Funding | AFOSR T&E |

Flags | NCS |