Effects of Self-Driven Reinforcement Learning

Authors

  • Sanjay Rao P.G. Student, Department of Engineering, Walchand Institute of Technology (W.I.T), Solapur, Maharashtra, India
  • Rohit Bharat P.G. Student, Department of Engineering, Walchand Institute of Technology (W.I.T), Solapur, Maharashtra, India

Keywords:

reinforcement learning, structure, limitations, agents

Abstract

Structured Learning, unstructured Learning, and reinforcement Learning is the three main components of machine Learning (ML). In this paper, we'll focus on reinforcement Learning, which is the final stage. There are numerous methods of reinforcement learning, and we'll go over some of the more popular ones. Software agents that use reinforcement learning to maximize their rewards in a given environment are known as reinforcement agents. Extrinsic and intrinsic rewards are the two main classifications of rewards. It's a specific outcome we get after following a set of rules and accomplishing a specific goal. Rather than monetary gain, a better example of an intrinsic reward is the agent's eagerness to learn newly acquired expertise that may prove beneficial in the future.

References

Ng, A. Y., & Russell, S. J. (2000). Algorithms for inverse reinforcement learning. Proceedings of the Seventeenth International Conference on Machine Learning, pp. 663–670.

Karpathy, & M. Van De Panne. (2012). Curriculum learning for motor skills.

Barto, A. G. (2013). Intrinsic motivation and reinforcement learning. Intrinsically Motivated Learning in Natural and Artificial Systems, Berlin, Heidelberg: Springer, pp. 17–47.

Wilson, A. Fern, & P. Tadepalli. (2014). Using trajectory data to improve bayesian optimization for reinforcement learning. J. Mach. Learn. Res.

N. Bougie, & R. Ichise. (2020). Skill-based curiosity for intrinsically motivated reinforcement learning. Mach. Learn.

T. D. Kulkarni, K. R. Narasimhan, A. Saeedi, & J. B. Tenenbaum. (2016). Hierarchical deep reinforcement learning: Integrating temporal abstraction and intrinsic motivation.

Abhay Singh Hyanki, Shweta Meena, & Tarun Kumar. (2021). A survey on intrinsically motivated reinforcement learning. International Journal of Engineering Research & Technology, 10(5), 1150-1153.

Kulkarni, Tejas D., Narasimhan, Karthik R., Saeedi, Ardavan, & Tenenbaum, Joshua B. (2016). Hierarchical deep reinforcement learning: integrating temporal abstraction and intrinsic motivation. Proceedings of the 30th International Conference on Neural Information Processing Systems.

R. Salakhutdinov, & A. Mnih. (2008). Bayesian probabilistic matrix factorization using markov chain Monte Carlo.

Raffin, S. Höfer, R. Jonschkowski, O. Brock, & F. Stulp. (2017). Unsupervised learning of state representations for multiple tasks. ICLR.

Published

2022-07-30

How to Cite

Sanjay Rao, & Rohit Bharat. (2022). Effects of Self-Driven Reinforcement Learning. Applied Science and Biotechnology Journal for Advanced Research, 1(1), 20–24. Retrieved from https://abjar.vandanapublications.com/index.php/ojs/article/view/5

Issue

Section

Articles