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Public code release for our SIGGRAPH 2018 paper "Deep Convolutional Priors for Indoor Scene Synthesis"
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deep-synth Update README and codes to include guides on rendering and running ba… Sep 8, 2018
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README.md

README.md

Deep Convolutional Priors for Indoor Scene Synthesis

PyTorch code for our SIGGRAPH Paper Deep Convolutional Priors for Indoor Scene Synthesis

Fully tested on Ubuntu 18.04 LTS, partially tested on macOS High Sierra. Note: utils.stdout_redirected() will not work with Windows. This is only used to suppress the C++ runtime warnings. You should remove relevant usage of this context manager if you want to run the code on Windows.

Requires PyTorch 0.4 to run. Also assumes CUDA is installed and a CUDA-compatible GPU is available. Requires Python>=3.6 since some new features, notably f-strings, are used throught the codebase. Additional python library requirements could be found at /deep-synth/requirements.txt. Run

pip install -r requirements.txt

to install.

Creating the Dataset

To create the dataset, first obtain a copy of the original SUNCG Dataset by signing the agreement form. The dataset should come in the form of a download script, say with the name script.py. Run

python script.py

to download the newest version of the dataset, extract house, object and texture. Those should be the only files required. In addition, run

python script.py --version v1 --type room

to download the room geometry in obj format, extract that as well.

Now, create a directory named suncg_data under the data root directory. This defaults to /deep-synth/data, but could be changed by exporting an environment variable named SCENESYNTH_DATA_PATH. Move the four directories downloaded previously to suncg_data.

Now, navigate to /deep-synth, and run

python create_data.py

To convert SUNCG into the format used by our code. This should create several new directories under the data root directory, the only important ones are bedroom, living and office, which are the datasets for the three types of rooms we include in the paper. Since the SUNCG version is newer than what we used, there might be minor discrepancies.

Training the Models

We provide three training scripts: continue_train.py, location_train.py and rotation_train.py that trains each of the three neural network components. The neural networks are described in detail in section 5 of our paper.

Pre-trained models will be released soon.

1.Training the continue predictor (Section 5.1)

Run

python continue_train.py --data-dir dataset_location --save-dir save_destination --train-size train_set_size --use-count

to train in the same way as what we did. Available arguments:

  • --data-dir: location of the dataset under data root directory.

  • --save-dir: location to save the models

  • --use-count: when set, the global category counts are included in the training process, vice versa. Since our test time synthesis code is currently hardcoded to use category counts, it is recommended not to drop this argument.

  • --lr and --eps: used to control the parameters for the Adam optimizer. We did not fine tune those parameters, any reasonable setting should yield comparable training results.

  • --train-size: size of the training set. Currently, it is hardcoded that the 160 rooms directly succeeding the training set is used as the validation set, so make sure the size of the training set + 160 does not exceed the size of the entire dataset.

  • --num-workers: number of workers for the data loader. Since actual training dataset is generated on the fly, the training process is fairly CPU-hungry, we would recommend using at least 6 workers to load the data. (If the total available RAM is less than 32GB, consider reduce the number of workers)

  • --last-epoch: if set, resume training from the specified epoch.

  • --ablation: Controls input channel ablations. If not set, train with all the channels. If set to "depth", use only the depth channels. If set to "basic", use everything apart from the one hot category channels.

Since the size of different room datasets are different, we standardized it and call each 10,000 rooms seen as a epoch. Empirically, the continue predictor should be usable after 50 epochs.

2.Training the location-category predictor (Section 5.2)

Run

python location_train.py --data-dir dataset_location --save-dir save_destination --train-size train_set_size --use-count --progressive-p 

to train in the same way as what we did. In addition to the parameters outlined above, there are:

  • --p-auxiliary: Chance that an auxiliary category is sampled.

  • --progressive-p: If set, increase p_auxiliary gradually from 0 to 0.95. Overrides --p-auxiliary.

Location-category predictor should be usable after 300 epochs. The training process for this is quite unstable, so diffrent epochs might behave differently, especially after test-time tempering. Experiment with them if you like.

If --progressive-p is set, validation loss will increase and accuracy will decrease as the percentage of auxiliary categories increases. This behavior is normal since we are not really training a classifier here.

3.Training the instance-orientation predictor (Section 5.3)

Run

python rotation_train.py --data-dir dataset_location --save-dir save_destination --train-size train_set_size

to train in the same way as what we did. Note that we actually did not include category count information for this network, so --use-count is not available.

Instance-orientation predictor should be usable after 300 epochs of training.

4.Pre-trained models

We provide pre-trained models for the three types of rooms used in the paper. The models could be found here. Trained and tested on PyTorch 0.4.1

Test-time Synthesis

scene_synth.py contains the code used for test time synthesis. batch_synth.py is a simple script that calls the synthesis code. To use it, run

python batch_synth.py --save-dir save_destination --data-dir dataset_location --model-dir model_location --continue-epoch epoch_number --location_epoch epoch_number --rotation_epoch epoch_number --start start_room_index --end end_room_index

Available arguments are:

  • --data-dir: location of the dataset under data root directory.

  • --model-dir: location of the trained models, relative to the location of the code. To modify the root directory for the models, check scene_synth.py (SceneSynth.__init__). It is assumed that all the trained models are in this directory, with names in the format that was written by the training code.

  • --save-dir: location to save the models

  • --continue-epoch, --location-epoch, --rotation-epoch: epoch number to use for the three neural networks, respectively.

  • --start, --end: specifies the range of room indices used for synthesis.

  • --trials: number of synthesis per each input room

In addition, four parameters can be specified to change the synthesizer behavior, they defaults to what we used to produce the results in the paper:

  • --temperature-cat, --temperature-pixel: temperature settings used to temper the location-category distributions. Refer to the final part of Section 5.2 for details about this. The two parameters control τ_1 and τ_2 respectively.

  • --min-p: minimum probability (by the instance-orientation network) that a insertion can be accepted.

  • --max-collision: maximum amount of collision (specified as a negative float number) that is allowed for a new insertion. The actual way of handling insertion is a bit more complex, refer to the code for more details on that.

There are three ways you can view a synthesized scene:

  • Directly browsing the png files generated by the code.

  • Use the Scene Viewer to view the generated .json files. We have set up an online instance for this project only, use it with discretion.

  • Use the SSTK to render the rooms, or converting them to meshes that could be rendered by other softwares. See below for instructions.

Exporting and rendering scene meshes using SSTK

First download and build the SSTK library (use the v0.7.0 branch of the code). Then, you can run a variety of scripts:

#!/usr/bin/env bash

SSTK="${HOME}/code/sstk/"  # base directory of the SSTK library
CFG="${SSTK}/ssc/config/render_suncg.json"  # configuration file
INPUT_JSON="${HOME}/Dropbox/fuzzybox/1.json"  # input .json file

# To export a textured OBJ mesh from a generated .json file (note: `--texture_path` specifies the relative path for textures from the intended location of the output .obj file):
${SSTK}/ssc/suncg/export-suncg-mesh.js --config_file ${CFG} --texture_path ../texture/ --input ${INPUT_JSON}

# Render regular colors
${SSTK}/ssc/render-file.js --config_file ${CFG} --assetType scene --material_type phong --input ${INPUT_JSON}

# Render category colors
${SSTK}/ssc/render-file.js --config_file ${CFG} --assetType scene --material_type phong --color_by category --use_ambient_occlusion --ambient_occlusion_type edl --input ${INPUT_JSON}

# Render instance ids
${SSTK}/ssc/render-file.js --config_file ${CFG} --assetType scene --material_type phong --color_by objectId --use_ambient_occlusion --ambient_occlusion_type edl --input ${INPUT_JSON}

# Render neutral-colored offwhite
${SSTK}/ssc/render-file.js --config_file ${CFG} --assetType scene --color_by color --color '#fef9ed' --material_type phong --use_ambient_occlusion --ambient_occlusion_type edl --input ${INPUT_JSON}

# If you want to render from specific camera view (embedded in generated .json files) add the argument --use_scene_camera orthographic
# This assumes the .json file contains a block similar to the example below:
# "camera": {
#   "orthographic":  {
#     "left": 29.300252109682454, 
#     "right": 35.35025210968245, 
#     "bottom": 33.97043045231174, 
#     "top": 40.020430452311736, 
#     "far": 2.199999939650297, 
#     "near": 6.749999939650297
#   }
# }

Running the Baseline Experiments

Running the occurence baseline

To run the occurence baseline, first run categoryCounts_train.py to train the NADE model, the arguments are explained above. Copy the final saved model to the same directory as other models, and then call SceneSynthOccurenceBasline from scene_synth_occurence_baseline.py in similar ways outlined in batch_synth.py, with two additional parameters: the first is the epoch of the NADE model, and the second is the size of the training set used to train the NADE.

Running the pairwise arrangement baseline

To run the arrangement baseline, first generate pairwise object arrangement priors from the desired training set of scenes using the following commands (example uses office dataset):

python -m priors.observations --task collect --input data/office/json --priors_dir data/office/priors
python -m priors.observations --task save_pkl --input data/office/priors --priors_dir data/office/priors --house_dir data/office/json
python -m priors.pairwise --task fit --priors_dir data/office/priors

You can then run the arrangement baseline, giving an input scene .json file (to specify the set of objects that are to be iteratively placed into the empty room). The example uses the first training scene for illustration:

python -m priors.arrangement --priors_dir data/office/priors --input data/office/json/0.json --output_dir arrangement_baseline_test

Running the arrangement comparison

To use our code to rearrange the rooms (as what we did in the arrangement baseline comparison), call SceneSynthArrangementBaseline from scene_synth_arrangement_baseline.py in exactly the same way as outlined in batch_synth.py.

Citation

Please cite the paper if you use this code for research:

@article{wang2018deep,
  title={Deep convolutional priors for indoor scene synthesis},
  author={Wang, Kai and Savva, Manolis and Chang, Angel X and Ritchie, Daniel},
  journal={ACM Transactions on Graphics (TOG)},
  volume={37},
  number={4},
  pages={70},
  year={2018},
  publisher={ACM}
}
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