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|Detecting adversarial examples for deep neural networks via layer directed discriminative noise injection
|Engineering::Electrical and electronic engineering::Integrated circuits
|Wang, S., Liu, W., & Chang, C.-H. (2019). Detecting adversarial examples for deep neural networks via layer directed discriminative noise injection. 2019 Asian Hardware Oriented Security and Trust Symposium (AsianHOST). doi:10.1109/AsianHOST47458.2019.9006702
|2019 IEEE Asian Hardware Oriented Security and Trust Symposium
|Deep learning is a popular powerful machine learning solution to the computer vision tasks. The most criticized vulnerability of deep learning is its poor tolerance towards adversarial images obtained by deliberately adding imperceptibly small perturbations to the clean inputs. Such negatives can delude a classifier into wrong decision making. Previous defensive techniques mostly focused on refining the models or input transformation. They are either implemented only with small datasets or shown to have limited success. Furthermore, they are rarely scrutinized from the hardware perspective despite Artificial Intelligence (AI) on a chip is a roadmap for embedded intelligence everywhere. In this paper we propose a new discriminative noise injection strategy to adaptively select a few dominant layers and progressively discriminate adversarial from benign inputs. This is made possible by evaluating the differences in label change rate from both adversarial and natural images by injecting different amount of noise into the weights of individual layers in the model. The approach is evaluated on the ImageNet Dataset with 8-bit truncated models for the state-of-the-art DNN architectures. The results show a high detection rate of up to 88.00% with only approximately 5% of false positive rate for MobileNet. Both detection rate and false positive rate have been improved well above existing advanced defenses against the most practical noninvasive universal perturbation attack on deep learning based AI chip.
|DOI (Related Dataset):
|School of Electrical and Electronic Engineering
|© 2019 IEEE. Personal use of this material is permitted. Permission from IEEE must be obtained for all other uses, in any current or future media, including reprinting/republishing this material for advertising or promotional purposes, creating new collective works, for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or reuse of any copyrighted component of this work in other works. The published version is available at: https://doi.org/10.1109/AsianHOST47458.2019.9006702
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|EEE Conference Papers
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