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Reduce boilerplate code for your ML projects. TensorFlow and PyTorch.

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edflow

A framework independent engine for training and evaluating in batches.

Table of Contents

  1. Installation
  2. Getting Started
    1. TensorFlow Eager
    2. PyTorch
    3. TensorFlow Graph-Building
  3. Documentation
  4. Command-Line Parameters
  5. Contributions
  6. LICENSE
  7. Authors

Installation

git clone https://github.com/pesser/edflow.git
cd edflow
pip install .

Getting Started

cd examples

TensorFlow Eager

You provide an implementation of a model and an iterator and use edflow to train and evaluate your model. An example can be found in template_tfe/edflow.py:

import functools
import tensorflow as tf

tf.enable_eager_execution()
import tensorflow.keras as tfk
import numpy as np
from edflow import TemplateIterator, get_logger


class Model(tfk.Model):
    def __init__(self, config):
        super().__init__()
        self.conv1 = tfk.layers.Conv2D(filters=6, kernel_size=5)
        self.pool = tfk.layers.MaxPool2D(pool_size=2, strides=2)
        self.conv2 = tfk.layers.Conv2D(filters=16, kernel_size=5)
        self.fc1 = tfk.layers.Dense(units=120)
        self.fc2 = tfk.layers.Dense(units=84)
        self.fc3 = tfk.layers.Dense(units=config["n_classes"])

        input_shape = (config["batch_size"], 28, 28, 1)
        self.build(input_shape)

    def call(self, x):
        x = self.pool(tf.nn.relu(self.conv1(x)))
        x = self.pool(tf.nn.relu(self.conv2(x)))
        x = tf.reshape(x, [tf.shape(x)[0], -1])
        x = tf.nn.relu(self.fc1(x))
        x = tf.nn.relu(self.fc2(x))
        x = self.fc3(x)
        return x


class Iterator(TemplateIterator):
    def __init__(self, *args, **kwargs):
        super().__init__(*args, **kwargs)
        # loss and optimizer
        self.criterion = functools.partial(
            tfk.losses.sparse_categorical_crossentropy, from_logits=True
        )
        self.optimizer = tf.train.MomentumOptimizer(learning_rate=0.001, momentum=0.9)
        # to save and restore
        self.tfcheckpoint = tf.train.Checkpoint(
            model=self.model, optimizer=self.optimizer
        )

    def save(self, checkpoint_path):
        self.tfcheckpoint.write(checkpoint_path)

    def restore(self, checkpoint_path):
        self.tfcheckpoint.restore(checkpoint_path)

    def step_op(self, model, **kwargs):
        # get inputs
        inputs, labels = kwargs["image"], kwargs["class"]

        # compute loss
        with tf.GradientTape() as tape:
            outputs = model(inputs)
            loss = self.criterion(y_true=labels, y_pred=outputs)
            mean_loss = tf.reduce_mean(loss)

        def train_op():
            grads = tape.gradient(mean_loss, model.trainable_variables)
            self.optimizer.apply_gradients(zip(grads, model.trainable_variables))

        def log_op():
            # the default logger understands the keys "images" (written as png
            # in the log directory) and "scalars" (written to stdout and the
            # log file).
            acc = np.mean(np.argmax(outputs, axis=1) == labels)
            min_loss = np.min(loss)
            max_loss = np.max(loss)
            return {
                "images": {"inputs": inputs},
                "scalars": {
                    "min_loss": min_loss,
                    "max_loss": max_loss,
                    "mean_loss": mean_loss,
                    "acc": acc,
                },
            }

        def eval_op():
            # values under "labels" are written into a single file,
            # remaining values are written into one file per example.
            # Here, "outputs" would be small enough to write into labels, but
            # for illustration we do not write it as labels.
            return {"outputs": np.array(outputs), "labels": {"loss": np.array(loss)}}

        return {"train_op": train_op, "log_op": log_op, "eval_op": eval_op}

Specify your parameters in a yaml config file, e.g. template_tfe/config.yaml:

dataset: edflow.datasets.fashionmnist.FashionMNIST
model: template_tfe.edflow.Model
iterator: template_tfe.edflow.Iterator
batch_size: 4
num_epochs: 2

n_classes: 10

Train

To start training, specify configuration files with -b/--base <config> command-line option, use the -t/--train flag to enable training mode and, optionally, the -n/--name <name> option to more easily find your experiments later on:

$ edflow -b template_tfe/config.yaml -t -n hello_tfe
[INFO] [train]: Starting Training.
[INFO] [train]: Instantiating dataset.
[INFO] [FashionMNIST]: Using split: train
[INFO] [train]: Number of training samples: 60000
[INFO] [train]: Warm up batches.
[INFO] [train]: Reset batches.
[INFO] [train]: Instantiating model.
[INFO] [train]: Instantiating iterator.
[INFO] [train]: Initializing model.
[INFO] [train]: Starting Training with config:
batch_size: 4
dataset: edflow.datasets.fashionmnist.FashionMNIST
hook_freq: 1
iterator: template_tfe.edflow.Iterator
model: template_tfe.edflow.Model
n_classes: 10
num_epochs: 2
num_steps: 30000

[INFO] [train]: Saved config at logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/configs/train_2019-08-05T18:55:26.yaml
[INFO] [train]: Iterating.
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: global_step: 0
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: acc: 0.25
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: max_loss: 2.3287339210510254
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: mean_loss: 2.256807565689087
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: min_loss: 2.2113394737243652
[INFO] [LoggingHook]: project root: logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/train
...

edflow shows the progress of your training and scalar logging values. The log file, log outputs and checkpoints can be found in the train folder of the project root at logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/. By default, checkpoints are written after each epoch, or when an exception is encountered, including a KeyboardInterrupt. The checkpoint frequency can be adjusted with a ckpt_freq: <frequency> entry in the config file. All config file entries can also be specified on the command line as, e.g., --ckpt_freq <frequency>.

Interrupt and Resume

Use CTRL-C to interrupt the training:

[INFO] [LambdaCheckpointHook]: Saved model to logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/train/checkpoints/model-1207.ckpt

To resume training, run

edflow -b template_tfe/config.yaml -t -p logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/

It will load the last checkpoint in the project folder and continue training and logging into the same folder. This lets you easily adjust parameters without having to start training from scratch, e.g.

edflow -b template_tfe/config.yaml -t -p logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/ --batch_size 32

will continue with an increased batch size. Instead of loading the latest checkpoint, you can load a specific checkpoint by adding -c <path to checkpoint>:

edflow -b template_tfe/config.yaml -t -p logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/ -c logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/train/checkpoints/model-1207.ckpt

Evaluate

Evaluation mode will write all outputs of eval_op to disk and prepare them for consumption by your evaluation functions. Just remove the training flag -t:

edflow -b template_tfe/config.yaml -p logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/ -c logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/train/checkpoints/model-1207.ckpt

If -c is not specified, it will evaluate the latest checkpoint. The evaluation mode will finish with

[INFO] [EvalHook]: All data has been produced. You can now also run all callbacks using the following command:
edeval -c logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/eval/2019-08-05T19:22:23/1207/model_output.csv -cb <name>:<your callback>

Your callbacks will get the path to the evaluation folder, the input dataset as seen by your model, an output dataset which contains the corresponding outputs of your model and the config used for evaluation. template_tfe/edflow.py contains an example callback computing the average loss and accuracy:

def acc_callback(root, data_in, data_out, config):
    from tqdm import trange

    logger = get_logger("acc_callback")
    correct = 0
    seen = 0
    # labels are loaded directly into memory
    loss1 = np.mean(data_out.labels['loss'])
    loss2 = 0.0
    for i in trange(len(data_in)):
        # data_in is the dataset that was used for evaluation
        labels = data_in[i]["class"]
        # data_out contains all the keys that were specified in the eval_op
        outputs = data_out[i]["outputs"]
        # labels are also available on each example
        loss = data_out[i]["labels_"]["loss"]

        prediction = np.argmax(outputs, axis=0)
        correct += labels == prediction
        loss2 += loss
    logger.info("Loss1: {}".format(loss1))
    logger.info("Loss2: {}".format(loss2 / len(data_in)))
    logger.info("Accuracy: {}".format(correct / len(data_in)))

which can be executed with:

$ edeval -c logs/2019-08-05T18:55:20_hello_tfe/eval/2019-08-05T19:22:23/1207/model_output.csv -cb tfe_cb:template_tfe.edflow.acc_callback
...
INFO:acc_callback:Loss1: 0.4174468219280243
INFO:acc_callback:Loss2: 0.4174468546746697
INFO:acc_callback:Accuracy: 0.8484

PyTorch

The same example as implemented by TensorFlow Eager, can be found for PyTorch in template_pytorch/edflow.py and requires only slightly different syntax:

import torch
import torch.nn as nn
import torch.optim as optim
import torch.nn.functional as F

import numpy as np
from edflow import TemplateIterator, get_logger


class Model(nn.Module):
    def __init__(self, config):
        super().__init__()
        self.conv1 = nn.Conv2d(1, 6, 5)
        self.pool = nn.MaxPool2d(2, 2)
        self.conv2 = nn.Conv2d(6, 16, 5)
        self.fc1 = nn.Linear(16 * 4 * 4, 120)
        self.fc2 = nn.Linear(120, 84)
        self.fc3 = nn.Linear(84, config["n_classes"])

    def forward(self, x):
        x = self.pool(F.relu(self.conv1(x)))
        x = self.pool(F.relu(self.conv2(x)))
        x = x.view(x.shape[0], -1)
        x = F.relu(self.fc1(x))
        x = F.relu(self.fc2(x))
        x = self.fc3(x)
        return x


class Iterator(TemplateIterator):
    def __init__(self, *args, **kwargs):
        super().__init__(*args, **kwargs)
        # loss and optimizer
        self.criterion = nn.CrossEntropyLoss(reduction="none")
        self.optimizer = optim.SGD(self.model.parameters(), lr=0.001, momentum=0.9)

    def save(self, checkpoint_path):
        state = {
            "model": self.model.state_dict(),
            "optimizer": self.optimizer.state_dict(),
        }
        torch.save(state, checkpoint_path)

    def restore(self, checkpoint_path):
        state = torch.load(checkpoint_path)
        self.model.load_state_dict(state["model"])
        self.optimizer.load_state_dict(state["optimizer"])

    def step_op(self, model, **kwargs):
        # get inputs
        inputs, labels = kwargs["image"], kwargs["class"]
        inputs = torch.tensor(inputs)
        inputs = inputs.permute(0, 3, 1, 2)
        labels = torch.tensor(labels, dtype=torch.long)

        # compute loss
        outputs = model(inputs)
        loss = self.criterion(outputs, labels)
        mean_loss = torch.mean(loss)

        def train_op():
            self.optimizer.zero_grad()
            mean_loss.backward()
            self.optimizer.step()

        def log_op():
            acc = np.mean(
                np.argmax(outputs.detach().numpy(), axis=1) == labels.detach().numpy()
            )
            min_loss = np.min(loss.detach().numpy())
            max_loss = np.max(loss.detach().numpy())
            return {
                "images": {
                    "inputs": inputs.detach().permute(0, 2, 3, 1).numpy()
                },
                "scalars": {
                    "min_loss": min_loss,
                    "max_loss": max_loss,
                    "mean_loss": mean_loss,
                    "acc": acc,
                },
            }

        def eval_op():
            return {
                "outputs": np.array(outputs.detach().numpy()),
                "labels": {"loss": np.array(loss.detach().numpy())},
            }

        return {"train_op": train_op, "log_op": log_op, "eval_op": eval_op}

You can experiment with it in the exact same way as above. For example, to start training run:

edflow -b template_pytorch/config.yaml -t -n hello_pytorch

See also interrupt and resume and evaluation.

TensorFlow Graph-Building

edflow also supports graph-based execution, e.g.

cd examples
edflow -b mnist_tf/train.yaml -t -n hello_tensorflow

With TensorFlow 2.x going eager by default and TensorFlow 1.x supporting eager execution, support for TensorFlow's 1.x graph building will fade away.

Documentation

For more information, look into our documentation.

Command-Line Parameters

$ edflow --help
usage: edflow [-h] [-n description]
              [-b [base_config.yaml [base_config.yaml ...]]] [-t] [-p PROJECT]
              [-c CHECKPOINT] [-r] [-log LEVEL] [-d]

optional arguments:
  -h, --help            show this help message and exit
  -n description, --name description
                        postfix of log directory.
  -b [base_config.yaml [base_config.yaml ...]], --base [base_config.yaml [base_config.yaml ...]]
                        paths to base configs. Loaded from left-to-right.
                        Parameters can be overwritten or added with command-
                        line options of the form `--key value`.
  -t, --train           run in training mode
  -p PROJECT, --project PROJECT
                        path to existing project
  -c CHECKPOINT, --checkpoint CHECKPOINT
                        path to existing checkpoint
  -r, --retrain         reset global step
  -log LEVEL, --log-level LEVEL
                        set the std-out logging level.
  -d, --debug           enable post-mortem debugging

Contributions

GitHub-Commits GitHub-Issues GitHub-PRs GitHub-Status GitHub-Stars GitHub-Forks GitHub-Updated Coverage-Status

LICENSE

LICENSE

Authors

Mimo Tilbich GitHub-Contributions

Contributors

Patrick Esser
Patrick Esser

💻 🤔
Johannes Haux
Johannes Haux

💻 📖 🤔
rromb
rromb

📖
arwehei
arwehei

📖 🚇 💻
Sandro Braun
Sandro Braun

💻 💡 ⚠️
Conrad Sachweh
Conrad Sachweh

📖 ⚠️
Ritvik Marwaha
Ritvik Marwaha

💡

Thanks goes to these wonderful people (emoji key):

This project follows the all-contributors specification. Contributions of any kind welcome! source/source_files/edflow