This content is not included in your SAE MOBILUS subscription, or you are not logged in.
Recognition Method for Electronic Component Signals Based on LR-SMOTE and Improved Random Forest Algorithm
- Bingze Lv - Heilongjiang University, Electronic Engineering College, China ,
- Guotao Wang - Heilongjiang University, Electronic Engineering College, China Harbin Institute of Technology, Electrical and Electronic Reliability Research Institute, China ,
- Shuo Li - Heilongjiang University, Electronic Engineering College, China ,
- Shicheng Wang - Army Aviation Institute, China ,
- Xiaowen Liang - Heilongjiang University, Electronic Engineering College, China
ISSN: 1946-3855, e-ISSN: 1946-3901
Published June 10, 2023 by SAE International in United States
Citation: Lv, B., Wang, G., Li, S., Wang, S. et al., "Recognition Method for Electronic Component Signals Based on LR-SMOTE and Improved Random Forest Algorithm," SAE Int. J. Aerosp. 17(1):2024, https://doi.org/10.4271/01-17-01-0005.
Loose particles are a major problem affecting the performance and safety of aerospace electronic components. The current particle impact noise detection (PIND) method used in these components suffers from two main issues: data collection imbalance and unstable machine-learning-based recognition models that lead to redundant signal misclassification and reduced detection accuracy. To address these issues, we propose a signal identification method using the limited random synthetic minority oversampling technique (LR-SMOTE) for unbalanced data processing and an optimized random forest (RF) algorithm to detect loose particles. LR-SMOTE expands the generation space beyond the original SMOTE oversampling algorithm, generating more representative data for underrepresented classes. We then use an RF optimization algorithm based on the correlation measure to identify loose particle signals in balanced data. Our experimental results demonstrate that the LR-SMOTE algorithm has a better data balancing effect than SMOTE, and our optimized RF algorithm achieves an accuracy of over 96% for identifying loose particle signals. The proposed method can also be popularized in the field of loose particle detection for large-scale sealing equipment and other various areas of fault diagnosis based on sound signals.