Extending Adversarial Attacks and Defenses to Deep 3D Point Cloud Classifiers

Extending Adversarial Attacks and Defenses to Deep 3D Point Cloud Classifiers

Daniel Liu
Torrey Pines High School
San Diego, CA
   Ronald Yu
La Jolla, CA
   Hao Su
La Jolla, CA

3D object classification and segmentation using deep neural networks has been extremely successful. As the problem of identifying 3D objects has many safety-critical applications, the neural networks have to be robust against adversarial changes to the input data set. There is a growing body of research on generating human-imperceptible adversarial attacks and defenses against them in the 2D image classification domain. However, 3D objects have various differences with 2D images, and this specific domain has not been rigorously studied so far.

We present a preliminary evaluation of adversarial attacks on deep 3D point cloud classifiers, namely PointNet and PointNet++, by evaluating both white-box and black-box adversarial attacks that were proposed for 2D images and extending those attacks to reduce the perceptibility of the perturbations in 3D space. We also show the high effectiveness of simple defenses against those attacks by proposing new defenses that exploit the unique structure of 3D point clouds. Finally, we attempt to explain the effectiveness of the defenses through the intrinsic structures of both the point clouds and the neural network architectures. Overall, we find that networks that process 3D point cloud data are weak to adversarial attacks, but they are also more easily defensible compared to 2D image classifiers. Our investigation will provide the groundwork for future studies on improving the robustness of deep neural networks that handle 3D data.

1 Introduction

Recent advances in 3D deep learning have made strides in tasks previously established by 2D baselines such as classification [17], segmentation [21], and detection [16]. While many such works have focused on overcoming challenges in 3D deep learning such as data structure irregularity in order to bring deep learning 3D data up to speed as an equivalent setting as deep learning on 2D data, fewer works have examined 3D data as a superior domain for deep learning on 3D data beyond the obvious advantage of having extra depth information.

Additionally, 3D deep learning literature also lags behind its 2D counterpart on tasks that seek to better understand behavior of deep neural networks such as network interpretation [24], few-shot learning [10], and robustness to adversarial examples [7]. We provide a preliminary investigation into how deep 3D neural networks behave by examining its behavior on simple adversarial attacks that are extremely effective on 2D images. As the scope of 3D deep learning is huge, we only focus on examining networks that process point cloud representations of 3D objects.

Robustness against adversarial attacks has been subject to rigorous research due to its security implications in deep learning systems. Deep neural networks were shown to be extremely vulnerable against simple adversarial perturbations [7], which suggests a fundamental limitation in neural networks. Furthermore, many proposed defense methods have been foiled by adversarial attacks, which indicates the difficulty of the challenge posed by adversarial attacks [3]. These attacks are imperceptible to humans, yet extremely effective in fooling neural networks. Attacks were also shown to be effectively transferable across different neural networks [9] in black-box attacks (as opposed to white-box attacks, where the adversary has the model and its trained parameters).

We seek to advance studies in both 3D shape classification and adversarial robustness by examining deep learning on the point cloud representation, which is the simplest and most lightweight representation. We evaluate the PointNet [17] and PointNet++ [18] frameworks that apply shared multi-layer perceptrons on each point before using a global max-pooling layer across all the points to obtain a global feature vector of the entire shape.

In this paper, we achieve the following:

  • We show that various white-box and black-box adversarial attacks are effective on undefended point cloud classifiers.

  • We show that simple defenses are effective against white-box adversarial attacks.

  • We discuss potential reasons behind the effectiveness of the defenses, including both intrinsic properties of the point clouds and the neural networks.

We find that deep 3D point cloud classifiers, while susceptible to simple adversarial attacks, are also more easily defended than its 2D counterparts, and we partially attribute its defensibility to the intrinsic nature of point cloud data.

2 Related works

2.1 Adversarial examples

There have been a lot of research on both generating and defending against adversarial attacks. Attacks on convolutional neural networks for 2D image classification is the most popular, with [19] first introducing an optimization-based attack, and Goodfellow et al[7] proposing a simple and efficient fast gradient sign method (FGSM) for generating adversarial attacks constrained by the norm. Extensions to the fast gradient sign method include running it for multiple iterations [8] and using momentum [6]. Other effective attacks include the Jacobian-based saliency map attack (JSMA) [14], DeepFool [13], and the Carlini-Wagner attack [4].

The effectiveness of adversarial attacks has also been examined in other domains. [2] proposed an optimization-based attack against malware detection. [1] evaluated adversarial attacks on 2D image segmentation.

There have been many techniques proposed for defense, including adversarial training [7] and defensive distillation [15].

2.2 3D deep learning

3D shape classification has been studied for various representations of 3D objects: point clouds [5, 18, 17], meshes [23], and voxels [20].

3 White-box adversarial attacks

(a) Original car
(b) Fast gradient , predicted as bookshelf.
(c) Iter. gradient , predicted as range hood.
(d) Iter. gradient and clipping norms, predicted as range hood.
(e) Iter. gradient and gradient proj., predicted as range hood.
(f) Normalized fast gradient , predicted as bookshelf.
(g) Normalized iter. gradient , predicted as range hood.
Figure 1: A set of successful adversarial perturbations on a car. Orange points have nonzero perturbations.

As a preliminary investigation on the robustness of 3D deep neural networks to adversarial examples, we explore both targeted (i.e. misclassify to a specific class) and untargeted (i.e. misclassify to any class other than correct label) adversarial attacks.

3.1 Fast gradient method

The fast gradient sign method (FGSM) introduced by Goodfellow et al[7] generates adversarial examples for a deep neural network (that is parameterized by and takes an input ) by increasing its cross entropy loss between the network’s output and the label while constraining the norm of the perturbation of :


The value is an adjustable hyperparameter that dictates the norm between the original input and the adversarial example. For targeted attacks, the sign of the gradient is subtracted instead of added to the original sample.

3.2 Iterative gradient method

The iterative fast gradient method [8] improves the fast gradient attack by repeating it multiple times to get a better estimate of the loss surface wrt to the input of the network. The algorithm for crafting an adversarial example constrained by the norm can be expressed as


3.3 Modifying the fast/iterative gradient method

We expand Goodfellow et al.’s [7] idea to several related categories of attacks. All of these cases constrain the magnitude of the perturbation onto the surface of an epsilon ball, but in different dimensions.

  • Constraining the norm of the perturbation for each dimension of each point. This is just Goodfellow et al.’s FGSM [7]. It restricts each dimension’s perturbation onto the surface of an 1D epsilon ball by using the sign operation on all the points.

  • Constraining the norm of the perturbation for each point. We do this by normalizing all 3 dimensions of each point’s perturbation by its norm. This constrains the perturbation for each point onto the surface of a 3D epsilon ball, allowing it to be in any arbitrary direction. We refer to this as the ”normalized gradient method”.

  • Constraining the norm between the entire clean point cloud and the entire adversarial point cloud. This was explored for 2D images by [9] and [12]. We do this by normalizing each dimension’s perturbation by the norm of the perturbation for all dimensions. This allows the individual perturbations to have diverse magnitudes and directions. We refer to this as the ”gradient method”.

Our preliminary tests have shown little difference between the iterative attack success rates of all three methods. However, in terms of perceptibility, each attack variation affects the point cloud differently. Constraining the norm of the perturbation severely limits the number of perturbation directions in 3D space due to the sign operation. Alternatively, by allowing various perturbation magnitudes and directions with the gradient method, the attack can create outliers by assigning higher perturbations to input features with high gradients and allow the points that have lower gradients to be perturbed less. Normalized gradient allows more available perturbation directions for each point, but it does not generate outliers. We will mainly consider the latter two variations in our evaluations, as the first method is much more restricted regarding how each point can be perturbed.

(a) Original person
(b) Fast gradient , predicted as plant.
(c) Iter. gradient , predicted as plant.
(d) Iter. gradient and clipping norms, predicted as plant.
(e) Iter. gradient and gradient proj., predicted as plant.
(f) Normalized fast gradient , predicted as plant.
(g) Normalized iter. gradient , predicted as plant.
Figure 2: A set of successful adversarial perturbations on a person. Orange points have nonzero perturbations.

3.4 Jacobian-based saliency map (JSMA)

As all of the aforementioned attacks act on all points within each point cloud, we also evaluate a different approach that selects a subset of points to perturb instead of perturbing all of the points. More specifically, we use a slightly modified version of the Jacobian-based saliency method [14] for 3D points. The original paper describes a targeted attack that is constrained by the norm. i.e. the attack seeks to minimize the number of input dimensions perturbed. We use an untargeted variant of the original attack.

Instead of selecting single dimensions to perturb, we aggregate the gradients for all three dimensions of each point and perturb them all. Furthermore, we allow dimensions to either increase or decrease in value depending on its gradients, which increases the number of candidate points that can be chosen to be perturbed. To craft the adversarial attack, we obtain the saliency for each point through


where the symbol denotes element-wise multiplication. We let the attack run for a fixed number of iterations, and for each iteration, the point with the highest total saliency across all dimensions is chosen. Then, each dimension of the chosen point’s position is either increased or decreased by some according to whether or , respectively.

3.5 Other approaches

One main problem with using adversarial attacks in 3D space is that, unlike 2D space, the perturbations are more perceptible. As such, in addition to those basic attacks, we also propose methods that reduce the perceptibility of those attacks.

Gradient projection.

In this method, perturbations are projected onto the surface of an object, which is made up of a mesh of triangles. First, each adversarially perturbed point is projected onto the plane represented by the triangle that point was sampled from:


where is a vertex of the triangle, and is the unit normal vector of the plane.

Then, each perturbed point that leaves its corresponding triangle’s edges is clipped to the edges of that triangle.

This method shows that we can generate adversarial attacks of a point cloud by simply changing the sampling density. It generates adversarial examples that have the same general shape as the clean data, which makes the perturbations much less perceptible. It also allows us to measure how well the networks perform against changes in the distribution of points on an object’s surface.

Clipping norms.

A more practical way to lower the perceptibility of attacks is to clip the norms of the perturbation of each point in order to match the mean pairwise euclidean distances between nearby points in the clean sample. This limits large, outlying perturbations that may occur in one of the basic attacks.

None Adversarial training Removing outliers Removing salient points
None 0.0% 0.5% 2.6% 0.7%
Fast gradient 39.8% 7.3% 4.6% 10.2%
Iter. gradient 74.2% 37.1% 16.2% 19.9%
Iter. gradient , clip norm 45.2% 32.6% 10.9% 14.2%
Iter. gradient , grad. proj. 4.3% 6.8% 2.5% 2.1%
Normalized fast gradient 14.1% 7.9% 9.1% 12.9%
Normalized iter. gradient 64.5% 59.1% 19.7% 32.2%
JSMA 40.9% 9.0% 0.5% 8.0%
Table 1: Error rates for untargeted attacks and defenses on PointNet trained with ModelNet-Unique. Each column represents a defense method, and each row represents an attack method.

4 Defenses

We evaluate the performance of several simple defensive techniques in response to the adversarial attacks. In addition to evaluating adversarial training, we also propose two different input restoration methods that try to remove perturbed points by making certain assumptions about clean input point clouds.

4.1 Adversarial training

The adversarial training algorithm was initially proposed by Goodfellow et al[7]. We train each model from scratch by, generating adversarial examples at each iteration and averaging the loss from feeding in batches of clean and adversarial examples.

4.2 Input restoration

Removing outliers.

Another way to defend against adversarial attacks is by removing outlying points that may be created due to adversarial perturbations.

Outliers are identified by examining the mean euclidean distance of each point to its k-nearest neighbors. Points that have very high mean distances are assumed to be outliers and are discarded. This method assumes that since each point on a natural shape should be uniformly sampled along the surface, any outlier point must be the result of adversarial perturbations.

Removing salient points.

We also explore a defensive technique supported by the crude assumption that perturbed points should have relatively large magnitudes of gradients. By assuming that this is true, an algorithm that discards the most salient points can be used, where the saliency of each point is given by


5 Evaluation

5.1 Models

We evaluate both PointNet [17] and PointNet++ [18] for their performance against the mentioned adversarial attacks and defenses. We directly use the default hyperparameters when training the networks, except for a slightly lower batch size for PointNet++ due to limited memory.

5.2 Datasets

We use shapes from the ModelNet-40 [22] dataset to train and evaluate the models. There are over 2400 total models from 40 different classes in the dataset. We sample 1024 points from each shape and center and scale the data to match the settings used by Qi et al[17, 18] in PointNet and PointNet++.

Since some of the classes in ModelNet-40 are quite indistinguishable even to humans (e.g. chair and stool), for most experiments, we use a subset of 16 hand-picked object classes that have more unique shapes, which allows us to measure the effectiveness of adversarial attacks that have to switch between very different classes. The 16 classes are: airplane, bed, bookshelf, car, chair, cone, cup, guitar, lamp, laptop, person, piano, plant, range hood, stairs, and table. We will refer to this dataset as ModelNet-Unique.

5.3 Implementation details

For all attacks that constrain the norm between the clean and adversarial point clouds, we use an value of 1. For normalized fast/iterative gradient attacks, we use an value of 0.05. Finally, for JSMA, we use 0.5 as the value. We also use 10 iterations for all iterative attacks, including JSMA.

For our targeted iterative gradient attacks, we use a higher of 5, as the difficulty of generating successful adversarial attacks is increased.

For our evaluations of the defensive techniques, we adversarially train with perturbations generated by fast gradient using an value of 1. For the outlier removal method, we use the mean distance to the 10 closest neighbors of each point and we clip perturbations that exceed the mean by 1 standard deviation. We remove 100 of the most salient points when removing salient points.

6 Results

6.1 Clean inputs

We perform all of our attacks on only the correctly classified point clouds. For PointNet and PointNet++ using the full 40 classes, around 90% of the point clouds are correctly classified. On ModelNet-Unique, around 96% of the point clouds are correctly classified.

6.2 Effectiveness of white-box attacks and defenses

Success rate
Fast gradient 58.8%
Iter. gradient 90.1%
Iter. gradient , clip norm 77.0%
Iter. gradient , gradient proj. 26.0%
Normalized fast gradient 40.0%
Normalized iter. gradient 88.1%
JSMA 56.4%
Table 2: Success rates for untargeted attacks on PointNet trained with ModelNet-40.
40 Unique
Fast gradient 36.5% 36.1%
Iter. gradient 96.4% 92.2%
Iter. gradient , clip norm 91.2% 70.6%
Iter. gradient , grad. proj. 24.5% 4.6%
Normalized fast gradient 31.0% 24.7%
Normalized iter. gradient 96.6% 91.6%
JSMA 9.8% 2.5%
Table 3: Success rates of untargeted attacks on PointNet++. The network is trained/evaluated on both ModelNet-40 (40) and ModelNet-Unique (Unique).

For ModelNet-Unique, the error rates for all combinations of attacks and defenses on PointNet are shown in Table 1. Results for ModelNet-40 on PointNet are shown in Table 2. Table 3 shows the results on PointNet++, for both ModelNet-Unique and ModelNet-40.

We also show a few visualizations of adversarial examples generated from the ModelNet-Unique set in Figure 1 and Figure 2.

Adversarial attacks on undefended networks are extremely effective against PointNet and PointNet++. Furthermore, PointNet++ has higher error rates than PointNet for both the vanilla and the normalized versions of the iterative gradient attack, even though it is more complex, which suggests that higher architecture complexity does not lead to higher robustness against adversarial attacks. However, PointNet++ shows greater resistance to JSMA, which we think is due to how it hierarchically groups relatively close features within epsilon balls, allowing it to ignore large perturbations.

The defenses we evaluate are also effective. Adversarial training halves the success rate of iterative gradient , and decreases the success rates of fast gradient and JSMA by more than 4 times. However, it is much less effective against normalized iterative gradient compared to iterative gradient . This suggests that adversarial training does not transfer very well to perturbations that have different distributions.

Overall, the other two simpler defenses perform even better than adversarial training. We find that both removing outliers and removing salient points, which were constructed to defend against large perturbations, are also effective against attacks, like norm clipping and gradient projection, that generate small perturbations. Furthermore, directly removing salient points does not damage the classification of clean input point clouds by too much compared to other methods.

The best defensive method is by removing outliers, at the expense of sacrificing 2.6% accuracy on unperturbed inputs.

As expected, adversarial attacks are more successful against ModelNet40 than against ModelNet-Unique.


Fast gradient 1.0
Iter. gradient 0.6
Iter. grad. , clip norm 0.4
Iter. grad. , grad. proj. 0.2
Normalized fast. grad 1.2
Normalized iter. grad 0.7
JSMA 2.6
Table 4: Average norms of the adversarial perturbations () for PointNet trained with ModelNet-Unique.

At first glance, there is a clear trade off between attack success rates and perturbation perceptibility. Relatively successful attacks, like iterative gradient , produce very obvious outliers, and relatively less successful attacks, like gradient projection, produces almost no noticeable perturbations. However, a more quantitative measurement of perceptibility is by comparing the average norms between the clean and the adversarial examples. These values for some of the attacks are shown in Table 4. Most notably, iterative gradient ’s average final perturbation after 10 iterations is much less than fast gradient ’s, but the it is much more effective. This is due to the better approximation of the error surface that the iterative attack computes over a few iterations.

The iterative gradient attack with gradient projection is the least perceptible attack. However, It reaches over 20% success rate on both PointNet and PointNet++ with the ModelNet-40 dataset, even though there are barely any visible change to the input point clouds. Furthermore, the predictions of successful adversarial attacks are all highly confident. With higher epsilons and slightly more noticeable perturbations, the success rate of the attack plateaus at around 30% to 40% for both PointNet and PointNet++ on the ModelNet-40. The second least perceptible attack, iterative gradient with clipping norms, is much more successful as it reaches a 45.2% attack success rate on PointNet with the harder ModelNet-Unique dataset, and even higher on PointNet++. This clearly indicates the vulnerability of those networks against adversarial attacks.

6.3 Targeted white-box attacks

Figure 3: A heat map of successful targeted iterative gradient attacks on PointNet for every pair of classes from the ModelNet-Unique dataset. The x-axis represents the labels and the y-axis represents attack target. Brighter is more successful. Each cell represents the percentage of successful attacks.

We show a heat map in Figure 3 that describes how well targeted iterative gradient attacks perform when each clean point cloud targets every output class. Overall, the targeted attacks are very successful, even though the difficulty level for crafting adversarial examples is increased. The average success rate for all targeted attacks is 79.6%. The average prediction confidence of 97.0% for successful attacks.

6.4 Effectiveness of black-box attacks

Fast grad. Iter. grad.
PN PN++ 30.6% 14.7%
PN++ PN 29.3% 10.0%
PN adv. train PN 62.0% 36.0%
PN PN adv. train 11.8% 11.7%
Table 5: Success rates of transfer attacks between regular and adversarially trained PointNet (PN) and PointNet++ (PN++), on the ModelNet-Unique dataset. Only successful perturbations from one network were evaluated on the other network. i.e. each percentage represents a fraction of all successful attacks from one model that were successful in fooling another model.

We evaluate the effectiveness of black-box transfer attacks by generating adversarial perturbations for each network architecture and testing them on the other network. Our results are shown in Table 5.

Our results are consistent with the results for black-box attacks on 2D images [9], as fast gradient performs better than iterative gradient . This was determined by [9] to be due to iterative gradient attacks overfitting the model it was crafted for.

Adversarially trained PointNet shows resistance to adversarial perturbations generated from a normally trained PointNet architecture. Also, attacks that can fool an adversarially trained PointNet have a larger success rate on fooling an undefended PointNet111Note that success rate of fast gradient transferring from PointNet with adversarial training to the undefended PointNet is slightly statistically insignificant, as less than 100 adversarial examples successfully fooled an adversarially trained PointNet. These results are expected, and they show that adversarial training is robust to simple transfer attacks from the same model architecture.

7 Discussion

PointNet and PointNet++ have been shown to be robust against point clouds of varying densities and randomly perturbed point clouds [17, 18]. However, against our simple adversarial attacks, the networks perform very poorly. This indicates a fundamental problem with the decision boundaries that PointNet and PointNet++ learn. The latent representations of input point clouds must be close to the decision boundaries if they can easily cross it with small perturbations.

Our defenses attempts to lessen the problem. Adversarial training forces the decision boundaries to adjust for adversarial perturbations, leaving adequate space between the clean sample and the decision boundary [11]. Both removing salient points and removing outliers do not directly affect a network’s learned parameters, but they move the input data away from decision borders by enforcing certain distributions for the input data. e.g. removing outliers restores the point clouds to a state where each point is relatively close to its neighbors, and we expect clean point clouds to not have many outliers.

As outliers and salient points are removed, points that were previously non-critical can be chosen as critical points by the max-pooling operation to affect the network’s predictions. Attacks that require gradients cannot perturb those points, as they have zero gradients due to not being selected by the max-pooling operation. This allows those previously non-critical points to provide an accurate representation of the clean sample, which further justifies the effectiveness of removing outliers and removing salient points against our attacks.

Since we can expect certain priors on the distribution of unperturbed points and we can directly drop points that may be perturbed, 3D point clouds are inherently more robust against adversarial attacks compared to 2D images.

We think that our outlier removal method provides a necessary upper bound for future evaluations of adversarial attacks in 3D space, as unlike image pixels, each point can be perturbed by an arbitrary amount. Removing very obvious outliers is necessary to prevent attacks on 3D point clouds that may create effective, but unrealistic changes to the input data.

8 Conclusion

We conduct a preliminary examination on adversarial attacks and defenses on 3D point clouds point cloud classifiers, like PointNet [17] and PointNet++[18]. We show that many methods used on 2D images are also effective on 3D point clouds. In addition, we propose various methods to reduce the perceptibility of adversarial perturbations while remaining relatively effective, and we examine simple defenses that exploit the nature of the 3D point cloud data.

Overall, we find that although deep 3D point cloud classifiers are still susceptible to simple gradient-based adversarial attacks, they are more easily defensible compared to 2D image classifiers.

As deep neural networks are applied to various problems, the significance of adversarial examples grows. They are a real and ever-present challenge to deployed neural network systems. We hope that our work can provide a foundation for further research into improving the robustness of neural networks that handle 3D data in safety-critical applications.


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