GliaML - Python Machine Learning Library
GliaML is simple, yet powerful machine learning library written in Python.
Currently, it allows a user to easily create a multi-layer perceptron neural network with the following features:
- Allow backpropagation with the sigmoid, tanh, and ReLU activation functions.
- Allow normalisation of a classifier with the softmax function.
- Allow learning rate hyperparameter functionality (including biases)
- Allow L2 regularisation to prevent over-fitting
## Creating a Network
In GliaML, neural networks are implemented as objects containing a collection of layers, which are in turn objects. To create a layer, first a list of activation functions for each neuron in the list must be chosen. Then the layer can be created. Bias functionality can be
activations1 = [activation_id for i in range(0, num_neurons)] layer1 = NetworkLayer(num_inputs, num_neurons, activations1, bias=False)
After a satisfactory number of layers have been created, the neural network itself can be invoked by calling the constructor and providing all the layers. If
network = NeuralNetwork(l2_regularization=0.03, layer1, layer2, …)
## Training a network
After creating your network, you’ll want to provide training and testing data. These should be formatted as NumPy arrays. For example, let us consider the following training set.
training_inputs = np.array([[1, 0, 1], [0, 0, 1], [1, 1, 0], [0, 1, 0]]) training_outputs = np.array([[1, 1, 0, 0]]).T
The solution is whether or not there is a 1 or 0 in the 3rd place of the input array. We now need to train the network. We can either use mean-squared error or cross-entropy loss.
- network.train_mean_squared_error(training_inputs, training_outputs, num_iterations,
- learning_rate=0.05, bias_learning_rate=0.05)
We can now see the network’s response on a problem it hasn’t seen before.
answer = network.think(np.array([1, 1, 1])) print(answer[-1])
See [example.py](https://github.com/Archiecool4/GliaML/blob/master/example.py) for another usage example.
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