Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 Orthogonal Moment Extraction and Classification of Melanoma Images Sudhakar Singh1, Shabana Urooj2 1,2 Department of Electrical Engineering, Gautam Buddha University, Greater Noida, India firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com Abstract: This paper provides orthogonal moments (OM) such as, Zernike Moments(ZM), Psuedo Zernike Moments(PZM) and Orthogonal Fourier Mellin Moments(OFMM) for the analysis of melanoma images. The moment invariants may vary with respect to geometric variations. For the analysis of orthogonal moments hundred random melanoma images and hundred non-melanoma images have been taken into consideration from the database of 570 melanoma images and 250 non-melanoma images respectively. Orthoganal moments have been computed by varying the phase angles from 10 to 40 with an equal interval of 10 degree for the orders 2, 4,8,16,32,64,128,256 respectively. For the optimal OMs Particle Swarm Optimization (PSO) technique have been used. These set of extracted optimal OMs have been further applied to classify melanoma images. Support Vector Machine (SVM) has been used for the classification of sensitivity=88.78% . Keywords: Moments Invariants, ZM,PZM, OFMM, SVM, PSO. 1. Introduction: Melanoma is a most widely recognized skin disease around the world, and its rate is increasing endlessly . Computational analysis frameworks have been developed to help dermatologists in right time for the early diagnosis of skin disease from dermoscopy images. Skin diseases like tanning, pigment darkening, sunburn, skin cancers, and infective diseases are rising at a more speedily due to litter, ultraviolet light, and global warming. A one percent decline in ozone leads © 2018 by the author(s). Distributed under a Creative Commons CC BY license. Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 to a 2-5 % boost in the prevalence of skin cancers and other related disease. Computer Aided Detection (CAD) can be used on the skin disease images to assist the skin expert radiologist as a subsequent reader. CAD can find and differentiate the skin disease that a skin disease expert may not sprout . Figure 1 represents the distribustion of diseases in india. Diseases Skin Disease= 15.83% Other Disease=84.17% Figure1: Distribution of Diseases In image investigation pattern recognition texture classification image indexing and target direction assessment, OMs played very important role. The article presents classification of melanoma images using OMs. There are very few articles which have been used OM features for the classification of images. The performance of the proposed method is better than other existing techniques. OMs are non-redundant features so less number of features are required for better melanoma classification, and hence reduced the computational complexcity. The paper is arranged in six sections , first section deals with introduction part of the paper, second section introduced the orthogonal moments, section three explains about the moment selection Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 technique, section four deals with the classification technique, section five for the result discussion ,section six summarize the paper. 1.1Background Orthogonal Rotation-Invariant Moments (ORIMs) are very significant features for imaging. Moments hold important data in images, and they are invariant to image moment. ORIMs contain Zernike Moments, Pseudo-Zernike Moments, and Orthogonal Fourier–Mellin Moments (OFMMs) . Zernike moments, was planned by Zernike in 1934 as the eigenfunctions of differential equation . Zernike moments can also be produced from Legendre polynomials with firm constraints 1954, found by Bhatia and Wolf in 1954. Sergio Dominguez  proposed a technique for the recognotoin of 3-D object and pose analysis. Chandan et al. proposed a technique for the error computation, Sheng et al. proposed OFMMs– for pattern recognition. The amounts of Orthogonal moments are invariant to the variation of the signal.Orthogonal moments are digitized together geometrically on the unit disk and numerically in the orthogonal function values for imaging applications. Certainly, a bundel of pixels are designated to cover the unit disk and a value is allocated for each orthogonal function and each selected pixel. Straight methods determine the orthogonal function value for a pixel by directly sampling the functions at one or several locations of the pixel. In image investigation, pattern recognition texture classification ,image indexing and target direction assessment OM played very important role. Orthogonal moments, , ,  are noise resistant  and are used as a basis to create moments with new belongings. Few additional efforts have been made to decline computation time of the orthogonal moments. However, digitization negotiations the precision of the orthogonal moments. Two types of errors had been Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 identified direct method in digitization .The first error derives from the approximation of the continuous unit disk by a finite set of pixels, called geometric error. The second error is after sampling orthogonal functions. It is denoted as the numerical error. If pixel size would be small then numerical error would be small . Liao and Pawlak proposed a method for selecting the radius of the disk and thus the number of pixels to control the geometric error, numerical error when determining the orthogonal function values.Rrecently, Xin et al. developed a technique to compute Zernike moments in polar space  2.Methodology Figure 2 shows flow-chart of proposed methodoly. First step is to pic the images from standard ISIC database and pre-process and normalize the image then OMs of the image have been computed, these computed momets are optimized by PSO and the classified by SVM. Normalization Extracted moments Moment optimization Pre-processing Classification of Melanoma Images Test Image Database Figure 2: Flow chart of proposed methodology Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 Image function f (j,k) is defined in four-sided engagements of pixels with i represents rows and k represents shows Therefore, the ORIMs are defined for image function f (xj, yk) as follows Am,n = p + 1 N −1 N −1 f ( x , y )V j π k * m,n ( x j , yk )Δ 2 (1) j =o k =0 Here m is non-negative integer, n is integer and Vm*,n ( x, y ) is comlex conjugate of Vm ,n ( x, y ) moment basis function Vm ,n ( x, y ) can be defined as below Vm,n ( x, y ) = Rm,n ( ρ )e jnθ (2) where ρ = ( x 2 + y 2 )1/2 , θ = tan −1 ( y / x) and j = −1 , R ( ρ ) is radial polynomial. The image m,n function f(x, y) can be represented as f ( x, y ) = Am,nVm,n ( x, y ) m (3) n Modified radial polynomial can be expressed as Am,n = p + 1 N −1 N −1 f ( x , y )V j π Here Δ = k * m,n ( x j , yk ) Δ 2 (4) j =o k =0 2 D 2.1 Zernike Moment The proposed method has been applied to capture the pattern and edge qualities of the image. It is well defined that Zernike polynomials are orthogonal to each other, these moments can characterize the qualities of an image with no idleness or coincide of facts between the moments. Because of these unique properties, these features have broadly been used in different types of Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 applications . It has been used in pattern-based image recovery in edge detection and like a feature set in model recognition . The Zernike polynomials are orthogonal.Therefore it can draw out the Zernike moments from a ROI irrespective of the shape of the target. The formulation of Zernike moment appears to be very favored, outperforming the options (in phrase of noise resilience, information redundancy and reconstruction capability). Complex Zernike Plynomial for a distinct image using current pixel f(x,y) are explained as R Z m,n ( ρ ) = ( m − n /)2 s =0 (−1) s ( p − s )! ρ m − 2 s m+ n m− n s ! − s ! − s ! 2 2 (5) where n ≤ m and m − n =even 2.3 Psuedo Zernike Polynomial R P m,n ( ρ ) = ( m− m ) s =0 (−1) s (2 p + 1 − s )! ρ m − s s !( m + n + 1 − s ) !( m − n − s ) ! (6) where m ≤ n 2.4 Orthogonal Furier –Mellin Plynomial (−1) s + m (m + 1 + s )! ρ s s !( m − s ) !( s + 1) ! s =0 m RF m (ρ ) = (7) Since OFMPs are independent of n, unlike ZMs and PZMs. For the computation of the moments, the image (or area of focus) is initially mapped to the unit disc operating polar coordinates (ρ,θ), in which the middle of the test image is the source of the unit disc. Limited measures of ORIM at various orders (n =2 ,4,8, 16, 31, 64, 128, 256) have been taken. Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 3. Feature Selection using Particle Swarm Optimization (PSO) If L be a dataset of R images with dimensions of P which is defined as L=R * P array. The aim of the feature (moment) set choice is to get p size out of the total feature (moments) area where p<P, that optimizes a function A(X). There are two types of features one is of best features and other is local feature in the subgroup. F is features sets of the melanoma images feature subset S ⊆F and S=p which enhances the condition feature i.e. A( S ) = max A(Y ) Y ⊆F (8) Unluckily, not any single technique occurs for computing the standard of the feature set that works best for all melanoma images. Accuracy is the mainly used decisive factor function for the assessment of categorization models. In this method, the precision of the categorization bought through a feature set S, that is described as fitness factor. This technique developed by Kennedy and Eberhart in 1995. Such as different natural techniques, PSO additionally utilizes a group of potential solutions to search the study space. Therefore, the company inside the community is presumed to “fly” through all search house so as to search out a offering area of the situation. Try to let, particle ‘i’ of the swarm be depicted by the perspective vector xi = (xi1, xi2, ….,xid ) and the ideal particle of the swarm, is represented by the index g. The finest past position of particle i is captured and listed as pi= (pi1, pi2, …, pid,. The location alter of particle i is Vi=(Vi1, Vi2, …, Vid). Particles modify the velocity and position throughout searching two kinds of ‘best’ value. Among its personal best (pbest), that is the position of its maximum fitness valueThe other is the universal best (gbest), that is the position of total finest value, bought by any particles in the population. Particles upgrade their unique positions and velocities in accordance to the following equations: vj(i) = wvj(i-l) +r1 c1(pbest(j) – xj(i)) +r2 c2(gbest–xj(i)) (9) Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 pj (i) = pj(i - 1) + vj(i) doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 (10) In which, vj(i) is the speed of the jth particle in the ith iteration, pj (i) is the similar position, pbest and gbest similar individual local best and global best respectively, the parameter w is the inertia weight, and c1 and c2 are the accelerate parameters and r1 and r2 are arbitrary constant values . w = ( w − 0.4) * ( Maxitr − Itr ) / Maxitr + 0.4 (11) The inertia weight reduces through the iterations, differing from 1.4 to 0.4 according to the previous formula. The flow chart of PSO centered feature collection has confirmed in on top Fig. When most of our test, we operate the same setup of the PSO algorithm variables so as to enhances the robustness of the contrast around various other techniques. In specific problem, parameters are taken such as , D =100; c1=2; c2=2; ωmax = 1.4; ωmin = 0.4, and Maxitr=200 in the PSO parametric quantity set. 4. Support Vector Machine (SVM) Classifier Generally different techniques are available to train and verify the precision of a categorization version. In this research, two methods have been used. One specific technique is to separate the information setup into 2 different sets referred to as training and test units. Then the classification system is trained by using the training set and validate through sub-testing from the test set. One more typically applied strategy in classification system is that the 5 fold cross-validation technique. Using this technique, the dataset of magnitutde of ZM,PZM,OFFM is separated into nalike subsets. Then, n-units of training/testing are usually done, wherever in every spherical, n-1 units tend to be applied for training the system and also the left nth subset is range in concerning the super-plane and additionally the nearby datum to every category. The selection attribute made merely the SVM classifier for a couple of problems are often developed , employing a kernel Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 perform K(x,xi) like analogue and radial basis function (RBF) to a replacement trial x and a training pattern xi as given bellow: f ( x) = αi y j K ( x, xi ) + α0 , αi ≥ 0∀i (12) i Where yi = ±1 the mark of trial xi. The variables αi ≥0 are optimized through the training process. 5. Results and Discussion In the proposed work a set of 570 melanoma and 250 non-melanoma images are taken from ISIB2016  database. All Images are of the same size . Melanoma Images NonMelanoma Images Figure: 3 Examples of Melanoma and No-melanoma Images Table 1: Orthogonal Moments Comparision for Melanoma Image Phase angel (ϕ) Zernike Moment (ZM) Psudo Zernike Moment Orthogonal Furier–Mellin (PZM) moments (OFMM) Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 Norm Magnit Elapse Norm Magnit Elapse Normalized alized ude of d time alized ude of ZM ZM (Sec.) PZM PZM 0.0291 1.738 9.054e d time OFMM Magnitud Elapse e of d time OFMM N=2 order of moment 10 20 30 40 9.197+ 4.789e 03 +07 2.394e 1.701+ +04 08 3.874e 3.324e +04 +08 4.753e 4.445e +04 +08 0.021 +03 0.0269 2.320 1.655e 2.275e 0.021 2.528e 0.020 -0.081+ 2.603e+03 0.037 0.090i 0.021 +04 0.0396 2.703 1.280+03 0.051i +04 0.0316 2.652 -0.063+ -0.052+ 2.812e+03 0.031 0.096i 0.023 +04 -0.017+ 2.855e+03 0.028 0.100i N=4 order of moment 10 20 30 40 1.132e 1.005e +09 +12 1.132e 4.846e +09 +12 2.210e 1.137e +09 +13 1.655e 1.655e +13 +13 N=8 order of moment 0.0324 4.361 1.362e 0.024 +04 0.0457 5.784 2.475e 3.425+ 0.026 3.785e +04 -3.184e+03 3.521e+03 0.023 -1.502e+03i 0.028 04 0.0598 6.745 1.405e+03 0.021 0.058i +04 0.0515 6.653 -0.068 - -0.212 - 5.692e+03 0.025 0.060i 0.034 -0.244 0.023i 6.884e+03 0.029 Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 10 20 30 40 2.730e 4.739e +17 +20 1.760e 4.186e +18 +21 4.930e 1.410e +18 +22 7.790e 2.428e +18 +22 0.0476 13.994 2.429e 0.034 +04 0.0653 18.963 4.509e 6.217e 0.043 6.878e 8.452e+02 0.022 0.077+ 1.675e+03 0.023 0.011i 0.050 +04 0.0808 22.063 0.046+ 0.028i +04 0.0792 21.737 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 0.070- 1.834e+03 0.025 0.006i 0.064 +04 0.056- 1.595e+03 0.028 0.006i N=16 order of moment 10 20 30 40 1.276e 1.172e +35 +38 2.820e 3.550e +36 +39 1.622e 2.457e +37 +40 3.607e 5.953e +37 +40 0.0801 49.957 4.590e 0.088 +04 0.1283 67.587 8.508e 1.175e 0.098 1.301e 0.016+ 3.487e+02 0.024 0.002i 0.114 +05 0.1607 78.864 3.470e+02 0.023 0.009i +04 0.1590 77.652 0.022 - 0.017- 4.664e+02 0.033 0.002i 0.090 +05 0.019+ 5.783e+02 0.027 0.006i N=32 order of moment 10 1.755e 8.308e +70 +72 0.1380 1.885e +07 8.927e +09 0.102 0.001 0.001i 34.916 0.023 Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 20 4.739e 3.073+ +72 75 0.2412 2.731e 1.771e 0.139 +10 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 0.006 - 1.317e+02 0.035 0.0004i +07 30 1.164e 9.085e +74 +76 0.2608 4.008e 3.126e 0.170 +10 0.005+ 1.388e+02 0.028 0.0007i +07 40 5.160e 4.387e +74 +77 0.2589 3.808e 3.237e 0.174 +10 1.258e+02 0.029 1.258e+02 - +07 4.723e-01i N=64 order of moment 10 2.672e 5.177e +140 +142 0.2672 1.725e 4.147e 0.268 +33 5.868e-04 - 15.723 8.178e-04i 0.021 +31 20 8.967e 2.952e +144 +147 0.4553 3.123e 1.028e 0.268 +34 0.001+ 22.012 0.023 38.923 0.026 32.817 0.029 0.0001i +31 30 4.083e 1.617e +147 +150 0.5281 4.623e 1.830+ 0.305 34 0.0015 0.0001i +31 40 7.222e 3.117e +148 +151 0.7580 4.245e +31 N=128 1.832e +34 0.321 0.001 0.0004i Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 10 2.481e 4.324e +134 +140 0.2773 0.725e 3.231e doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 0.3763 3.762e-03 – 25.534 0.023 21.354 0.025 37.635 0.036 31.356 0.056 0.4653 1.242e+02 – 18.456 0.076 +30 6.353e-02i +22 20 8.967e 2.952e +92 +100 0.4653 0.023e 1.143e 0.5763 0.003+ +26 0.004i +18 30 40 4.083e 1.617e +88 +90 7.222e 3.117e +78 +82 3.232e 5.177e +79 +80 8.967e 2.952e +73 +76 4.083e 1.617e +70 +75 5.265e 3.117e +67 +68 0.6781 0.623e +14 0.7580 1.246e +12 1.534e 0.5463 0.175 - +23 1.753e 0.362i 0.6324 0.003 - +18 0.002i N=256 10 20 30 40 0.2522 1.625e +08 0.6453 1.253e +06 0.7880 1.364e +04 0.8681 1.543e +04 3.634e +33 1.635e 2.354e+02i 0.7835 2.523e+03+ 24.576 0.083 0.7265 1.654e+03 – 40.564 0.078 +34 1.543+ 1.253e+02 i 34 1.763e 1.753e+03i 0.8263 3.536e+04 – 33.475 +34 4.653e+04i Table 2 Classification results of Melanoma Images Techniques Accuracy Specificity Sensitivity Sheha et al. 89.30 82.60 84.00 0.088 Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 Silvio M. et al.  81.9% 72.21% 84.76% Proposed Model 91.24% 88.76%. 86.78% In this paper three orthogonal moments have been investigated as shown in table 1. Melanoma images are analysed by rotating the image phase for each order of moment. From the table1 moments of the melanoma images are investigated for different orders and phase angles. The range of order is 2,4,8,16,32,64,128,256 for each order phase angle varied from 10 to 40 . From the table1 it is confirmed that as order of moment increased from 2 to 256, the magnitude of ZM and normalized ZM is increased up to N= 64 and after N=64 it started to decrease as shown in table1. Magnitude of PZM and normalized PZM is increased up to N=64 , after N=64 the magnitude started to decreases as shown in table1. The magnitude of OFMM is gradualy increased upto N=8, after N=8 magnitude started to deacrease. It is observed from table1 that by increasing the order of moments the magnitude of ZM,PZM increased means the information of images increased and hence easy to classify the melanoma images. At N=64 the obtained moments are more significant because the magnitude of ZM, PZM is maximum. For the classification 100 melanoma and 100 non-melanoma images have been used. These images have been classified using SVM and compared the results with other existing technique as shown in table 2.The performance of the proposed technique is found better than earlier two techniques as shown in table 2. From the table first technique  has been tested for 20 images, while the second technique  has been tested for 171 images. Thus the result obtained from the proposed technique is better and useful for the diagnosis of melanoma images. Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 Classification performance is examined by the specificity, sensitivity, accuracy. If, it is verified skin image having melanoma then the considered as true positive (TP). If the skin image do not have melanoma and classified as true negative (TN). In the same way, when a melanoma is confirmed absent in a patient, the analysis examination indicates the illness is absent as well, the test outcome is true negative (TN). When the analysis test shows the bearing of melanoma in a skin image that actually has no such illness, the test result is false positive (FP). Furthermore, if the outcome of the analysis of experiments suggests that the illness is away for a skin image with melanoma for certain, the test outcome is false negative (FN). Then Sensitivity = TP/(TP + FN) Specificity = TN/(TN + FP) Accuracy = (TN + TP)/(TN+TP+FN+FP Sensitivity is the proportion to true positives that are precisely determined by classification, It reveals exactly how effective the examination is performing. Specificity is the symmetry of the true negatives precisely determined by classification. It implies exactly how good the testing is classified normal (negative) condition. Accuracy is symmetry of reliability outcomes, whether true positive or true negative, in a group. Sensitivity, specificity and accuracy of 570 melanoma images are 88.78% , 87.86% and 91.24% respectively are computed using RBF SVM which are better than linear SVM as shown in table 2. 6. Conclusion In this paper a set of orthogonal moments have been proposed for classification of melanoma images. Moment invariants available in literature and past research haven not made any significant contribution in melanoma image classification. The proposed method is better as it has the ability to wipe off the symmetric entity of majority of the moments. These extracted moments are selected Preprints (www.preprints.org) | NOT PEER-REVIEWED | Posted: 16 March 2018 doi:10.20944/preprints201803.0128.v1 by using PSO, furthermore selected moments are classified by SVM. Classification rate of the proposed method is 91.24%. It is clear from the obtatined simulation result that the obtained magnitude of ZM, and PZM of melanoma images at N=64 found better as compared to lower and higher order. Poposed technique is superior than other existiting techniques. OMs are very sensitive to noise and nonredundant hence very limited moments are required for better classification as compare to the color featurs. It is significan to classify the disease assessment in a better way by analyzing the image. Computer analysis available so far still need much specialized environment and tools especially for the less skilled skin experts. The proposed melanoma classification algorithm may be utilized for betterment to improve diagnostic accuacy of melanoma and hence the societal welfare. References          M. Rastgoo, R. Garcia, O. Morel, and F. Marzani, “Automatic differentiation of melanoma from dysplastic nevi,” Comput. Med. Imaging Graph., vol. 43, pp. 44–52, 2015. I. Maglogiannis and C. N. 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