Browse ORBi

- What it is and what it isn't
- Green Road / Gold Road?
- Ready to Publish. Now What?
- How can I support the OA movement?
- Where can I learn more?

ORBi

Bayesian statistical inference on the material parameters of a hyperelastic body Hale, Jack ; ; Bordas, Stéphane in Proceedings of the ACME-UK 2016 24th Conference on Computational Mechanics (2016, March 31) We present a statistical method for recovering the material parameters of a heterogeneous hyperelastic body. Under the Bayesian methodology for statistical inverse problems, the posterior distribution ... [more ▼] We present a statistical method for recovering the material parameters of a heterogeneous hyperelastic body. Under the Bayesian methodology for statistical inverse problems, the posterior distribution encodes the probability of the material parameters given the available displacement observations and can be calculated by combining prior knowledge with a finite element model of the likelihood. In this study we concentrate on a case study where the observations of the body are limited to the displacements on the surface of the domain. In this type of problem the Bayesian framework (in comparison with a classical PDE-constrained optimisation framework) can give not only a point estimate of the parameters but also quantify uncertainty on the parameter space induced by the limited observations and noisy measuring devices. There are significant computational and mathematical challenges when solving a Bayesian inference problem in the case that the parameter is a field (i.e. exists infinite-dimensional Banach space) and evaluating the likelihood involves the solution of a large-scale system of non-linear PDEs. To overcome these problems we use dolfin-adjoint to automatically derive adjoint and higher-order adjoint systems for efficient evaluation of gradients and Hessians, develop scalable maximum aposteriori estimates, and use efficient low-rank update methods to approximate posterior covariance matrices. [less ▲] Detailed reference viewed: 182 (18 UL)Hyperelastic Elastography in a Large-Scale Bayesian Inversion Setting Hale, Jack ; ; Bordas, Stéphane Scientific Conference (2015, July) We consider the problem of recovering the material parameters of a hyperelastic material [1] in the Bayesian inversion setting. In the Bayesian setting we can extract the statistics associated with ... [more ▼] We consider the problem of recovering the material parameters of a hyperelastic material [1] in the Bayesian inversion setting. In the Bayesian setting we can extract the statistics associated with various sources of uncertainty, including noise, experimental deficiencies and incomplete observations of the domain. This will allow medical practitioners to make superior diagnosis decisions when presented with a quantitative measure of uncertainty in the recovered parameters. On the assumption of a Gaussian additive noise model, a Gaussian prior and a linear forward model, the posterior distribution of the material parameters given the observations will also be Gaussian. To ensure that the assumption of a linear forward model is valid, and that the posterior is approximated sufficiently well by a Gaussian distribution, we place a limit on the strain regime in which our current methodology applies. We are developing MCMC methods for exploring the non-Gaussian statistics of the posterior distribution. In the linear case, the covariance matrix of the posterior distribution is then characterised by the inverse of the Hessian of the objective functional evaluated at its minimiser. To extract statistical information from the large and dense Hessian we perform a low-rank approximation of the Hessian [2]. The eigenvectors associated with the lowest eigenvalues are the directions in parameter space that are least constrained by the observations. We implement this work within the dolfin-adjoint [3] software package. We derive the MPI-parallel finite element discretisation of the forward, adjoint (1st and 2nd order), and tangent linear models using the high-level differentiation tools available within the FEniCS project. We show results demonstrating the effects of partial observations and poor experimental design on the reliability of the recovered parameters. [1] N. H. Gokhale, P. E. Barbone, and A. A. Oberai, “Solution of the nonlinear elasticity imaging inverse problem: the compressible case,” Inverse Problems, 10.1088/0266-5611/24/4/045010 [2] H. P. Flath, L. C. Wilcox, V. Akçelik, J. Hill, B. van Bloemen Waanders, and O. Ghattas, “Fast Algorithms for Bayesian Uncertainty Quantification in Large-Scale Linear Inverse Problems Based on Low-Rank Partial Hessian Approximations,” SIAM J. Sci. Comput., 10.1137/090780717 [3] P. Farrell, D. Ham, S. Funke, and M. Rognes, “Automated Derivation of the Adjoint of High-Level Transient Finite Element Programs,” SIAM J. Sci. Comput., 10.1137/120873558 [less ▲] Detailed reference viewed: 352 (17 UL) |
||