In this post, I would like to share my practice with Facebook’s new Detectron2 package on macOS without GPU support for street view panoptic segmentation. If you want to create the following video by yourself, this post is all you need. This demo video clip is from my car’s dashcam footages from Preston, Melbourne. I used the PyTorch and Detectron2 to create this video with segmentation masks.
Aurecon’s experts, across Cape Town, Melbourne and Auckland offices, have been teamed up to develop and test approaches that capture and validate new and existing measurements of the metropolitan road network. Due to the confidentiality, we reduced the resolutions of the aerial images and only opened limited results on the public domain at https://roadsfromabove.netlify.com/. Thanks to Greg More, the design of this website got the best feedback from the workshop (Visualization for AI Explainability) of the IEEE VIS 2018 conference in Berlin, Germany
Visualization for AI Explainability: Projections and Dimensionality Reduction. The goal of this workshop is to initiate a call for “explainable” that explain how AI techniques work using visualizations. We believe the VIS community can leverage their expertise in creating visual narratives to bring new insight into the often obfuscated complexity of AI systems.
When I am using TensorFlow on my MacBook Air, I always get annoyed by the warnings comes from nowhere, so I followed the documentation below to build TensorFlow sources into a TensorFlow binary and installed it successfully. In theory, this will make the TF running faster on my machine.
Here is the document:
If you are a Mac user, you could download the TF binary from here:
Then, you could use conda to initialize an environment with Python=3.6 and install TF by typing:
sudo pip install tensorflow-1.8.0-py2-none-any.whl