Tag Archives: pytorch

Employing the albumentation library in PyTorch workflows. Bonus: Helper for selecting appropriate values!

This brief blog post sees a modified release of the previous segmentation and classification pipelines. These versions leverage an increasingly popular augmentation library called albumentations.

ablumentation_view

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Visualizing DenseNet Using PyTorch

Deep learning (DL) models have been performing exceptionally well on a number of challenging tasks lately. Unfortunately, given the current blackbox nature of these DL models, it is difficult to try and “understand” what the network is seeing and how it is making its decisions. Building upon our previous post discussing how to train a DenseNet for classification, we discuss here how to apply various visualization techniques to enable us to interrogate the network. The code here is designed as drop-in functionality for any network trained using the previous post, hopefully easing the burden of its implementation.

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Digital pathology classification using Pytorch + Densenet

In this blog post, we discuss how to train a DenseNet style deep learning classifier, using Pytorch, for differentiating between different types of lymphoma cancer. This post and code are based on the post discussing segmentation using U-Net and is thus broken down into the same 4 components:

  1. Making training/testing databases,
  2. Training a model,
  3. Visualizing results in the validation set,
  4. Generating output.

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Digital Pathology Segmentation using Pytorch + Unet

In this blog post, we discuss how to train a U-net style deep learning classifier, using Pytorch, for segmenting epithelium versus stroma regions. This post is broken down into 4 components following along other pipeline approaches we’ve discussed in the past:

  1. Making training/testing databases,
  2. Training a model,
  3. Visualizing results in the validation set,
  4. Generating output.

This model focuses on using solely Python and freely available tools (i.e., no matlab).

This blog post assumes moderate knowledge of convolutional neural networks, depending on the readers background, our JPI paper may be sufficient, or a more thorough resource such as Andrew NG’s deep learning course.

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Using Matlab, Pytables (hdf5) and (a bit of) Pytorch

As we’re testing out for migration to new deep learning frameworks, one of the questions that remained was dataset interoperability. Essentially, we want to be able to create a dataset for training a deep learning framework from as many applications as possible (python, matlab, R, etc), so that our students can use a language that are familiar to them, as well as leverage all of the existing in-house code we have for data manipulation.

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