import torch model = torch.hub.load('pytorch/vision:v0.9.0', 'shufflenet_v2_x1_0', pretrained=True) model.eval()
All pre-trained models expect input images normalized in the same way,
i.e. mini-batches of 3-channel RGB images of shape
(3 x H x W), where
W are expected to be at least
The images have to be loaded in to a range of
[0, 1] and then normalized using
mean = [0.485, 0.456, 0.406]
std = [0.229, 0.224, 0.225].
Here’s a sample execution.
# Download an example image from the pytorch website import urllib url, filename = ("https://github.com/pytorch/hub/raw/master/images/dog.jpg", "dog.jpg") try: urllib.URLopener().retrieve(url, filename) except: urllib.request.urlretrieve(url, filename)
# sample execution (requires torchvision) from PIL import Image from torchvision import transforms input_image = Image.open(filename) preprocess = transforms.Compose([ transforms.Resize(256), transforms.CenterCrop(224), transforms.ToTensor(), transforms.Normalize(mean=[0.485, 0.456, 0.406], std=[0.229, 0.224, 0.225]), ]) input_tensor = preprocess(input_image) input_batch = input_tensor.unsqueeze(0) # create a mini-batch as expected by the model # move the input and model to GPU for speed if available if torch.cuda.is_available(): input_batch = input_batch.to('cuda') model.to('cuda') with torch.no_grad(): output = model(input_batch) # Tensor of shape 1000, with confidence scores over Imagenet's 1000 classes print(output) # The output has unnormalized scores. To get probabilities, you can run a softmax on it. probabilities = torch.nn.functional.softmax(output, dim=0) print(probabilities)
# Download ImageNet labels !wget https://raw.githubusercontent.com/pytorch/hub/master/imagenet_classes.txt
# Read the categories with open("imagenet_classes.txt", "r") as f: categories = [s.strip() for s in f.readlines()] # Show top categories per image top5_prob, top5_catid = torch.topk(probabilities, 5) for i in range(top5_prob.size(0)): print(categories[top5_catid[i]], top5_prob[i].item())
Previously, neural network architecture design was mostly guided by the indirect metric of computation complexity, i.e., FLOPs. However, the direct metric, e.g., speed, also depends on the other factors such as memory access cost and platform characteristics. Based on a series of controlled experiments, this work derives several practical guidelines for efficient network design. Accordingly, a new architecture is presented, called ShuffleNet V2. Comprehensive ablation experiments verify that our model is the state of-the-art in terms of speed and accuracy tradeoff.
|Model structure||Top-1 error||Top-5 error|