scikit-surgerytf is a Python package for Tensor Flow examples and utilities
Author: Matt Clarkson
scikit-surgerytf is part of the SNAPPY software project, developed at the Wellcome EPSRC Centre for Interventional and Surgical Sciences, part of University College London (UCL).
scikit-surgerytf supports Python 3.6+, and tensorflow >= 2.0.0.
The aim of scikit-surgerytf is to provide a home for various Tensor Flow examples and utilities and to show best practice. It’s NOT meant to be a layer on-top of Tensor Flow or provide a new kind-of platform. The aim is that researchers can learn from examples, and importantly, learn how to deliver an algorithm that can be used by other people out of the box, with just a `pip install`, rather than a new user having to re-implement stuff, or struggle to get someone else’s code running. Researchers can commit their research to this repository, or use the PythonTemplate to generate their own project as a home for their new world-beating algorithm!
Each project herein should provide the following:
- Code that passes pylint.
- Unit testing, as appropriate. In all likelihood, testing will cover individual functions, not large training cycles.
- Sufficient logging, including date, time, software (git) version, runtime folder, machine name.
- A main class containing a network that can be run separately in train/test mode.
- Visualisation with TensorBoard.
- Saving of learned network weights at the end of training.
- Loading of pre-train weights, initialising the network ready for inference.
- The ability to be run repeatedly for hyper-parameter tuning via python scripting, not bash.
- The ability to be callable from within a Jupyter Notebook, and thereby amenable to weekly writup’s for supervisions.
- One or more command line programs that are pip-installable, enabling a subsequent user to train and test your algorithm with almost-zero faff.
- Visualisation for debugging purposes, such as printing example image thumbnails etc. should be done in Jupyter notebooks, or in tensorboard, not in the same class as your algorithm.
Optional features could include:
- Small test projects that train quickly to completion won’t need checkpointing, but large ones will.
- sksurgeryfashion.py: The usual FashionMNIST example, for learning purposes.
- sksurgeryrgbunet.py: RGB UNet example.
Typical instructions for use:
First create a clean python environment, just installing tox:
# Create a clean conda environment conda create -n myenv python=3.6 conda activate myenv pip install tox
Then you get the code, and use tox to install all other dependencies:
git clone https://github.com/UCL/scikit-surgerytf cd scikit-surgerytf # edit requirements.txt, changing tensorflow to tensorflow-gpu. # The default is the CPU version just for cross platform testing, # but for real use, you should swap it to GPU. # Then run tox to install all dependencies. tox
Then you can activate the tox created virtualenv and run top-level entry points directly from the root folder:
source .tox/py36/bin/activate python sksurgeryrgbunet.py --help
Windows users would run:
.tox\py36\Scripts\activate python sksurgeryrgbunet.py --help
So, for example, to run the sksurgeryrgbunet.py program and train on some data, you would do:
python sksurgeryrgbunet.py -d DATA -w working_dir -s output.hdf5
where DATA is a directory like:
DATA/P1/masks DATA/P1/images DATA/P2/masks DATA/P2/images . . DATA/PN/masks DATA/PN/images
and P1,P2..PN just represents some patient identifier. Images and masks, though in different folders, must have the same name.
You can clone the repository using the following command:
git clone https://github.com/UCL/scikit-surgerytf
Pytest is used for running unit tests, but you should run using tox, as per the PythonTemplate instructions.
This code conforms to the PEP8 standard. Pylint is used to analyse the code. Again, follow the PythonTemplate instructions and run via tox.
You can pip install directly from the repository as follows:
pip install git+https://github.com/UCL/scikit-surgerytf
Please see the contributing guidelines.
Licensing and copyright
Copyright 2019 University College London. scikit-surgerytf is released under the Apache Software License 2.0. Please see the license file for details.
Download the file for your platform. If you're not sure which to choose, learn more about installing packages.
|Filename, size||File type||Python version||Upload date||Hashes|
|Filename, size scikit-surgerytf-0.2.0.tar.gz (34.5 kB)||File type Source||Python version None||Upload date||Hashes View|