How To Create Deep Fakes Tutorial

How To Create Deep Fakes Tutorial

I recently had some fun experimenting with deepfacelab . We can use deepfacelab built on tensorflow to create awesome deepfakes. In this episode will be replacing my face with web dev simplified.

I recently had some fun experimenting with deepfacelab .We can use deepfacelab built on tensorflow to create awesome deepfakes.In this episode will be replacing my face with web dev simplified.

TensorFlow for JavaScript

TensorFlow for JavaScript

TensorFlow for JavaScript. TensorFlow.js is the recently-released JavaScript version of TensorFlow that runs in the browser and Node.js

In this talk, the team introduced the TensorFlow.js ML framework, and showed with demo on how to perform the complete machine-learning workflow, including the training, client-side deployment, and transfer learning.

Tensorflow for Beginners

http://learnstartup.net/p/EZnt_ES_X?utm_source=1

Tensorflow Bootcamp For Data Science in Python

http://learnstartup.net/p/8tNEsvql3?utm_source=1

A beginners guide for building neural networks in tensorflow

http://learnstartup.net/p/pwBUWEFOR?utm_source=1

Master Deep Learning with TensorFlow in Python

http://learnstartup.net/p/ry1w05Uyz?utm_source=1

TensorFlow for JavaScript

<strong>TensorFlow.js is the recently-released JavaScript version of TensorFlow that runs in the browser and Node.js. In this talk, the team introduced the TensorFlow.js ML framework, and showed with demo on how to perform the complete machine-learning workflow, including the training, client-side deployment, and transfer learning.</strong>

TensorFlow.js is the recently-released JavaScript version of TensorFlow that runs in the browser and Node.js. In this talk, the team introduced the TensorFlow.js ML framework, and showed with demo on how to perform the complete machine-learning workflow, including the training, client-side deployment, and transfer learning.



Learn More

Complete Guide to TensorFlow for Deep Learning with Python

The Complete JavaScript Course 2019: Build Real Projects!

Machine Learning In Node.js With TensorFlow.js

Introducing TensorFlow.js: Machine Learning in Javascript

Machine Learning in JavaScript with TensorFlow.js

A Complete Machine Learning Project Walk-Through in Python

A Feature Selection Tool for Machine Learning in Python

Machine Learning: how to go from Zero to Hero

Automated Machine Learning on the Cloud in Python

Machine Learning in JavaScript with TensorFlow.js

Machine Learning in JavaScript with TensorFlow.js

TensorFlow.js is a library for Machine Learning in JavaScript. Develop ML models in JavaScript, and use ML directly in the browser or in Node.js. Interested in using Machine Learning in JavaScript applications and websites? If you’re a Javascript developer who’s new to ML, TensorFlow.js is a great way to begin learning. Or, if you’re a ML developer who’s new to Javascript, read on to learn more about new opportunities for in-browser ML.

We’re excited to introduce TensorFlow.js, an open-source library you can use to define, train, and run machine learning models entirely in the browser, using Javascript and a high-level layers API. If you’re a Javascript developer who’s new to ML, TensorFlow.js is a great way to begin learning. Or, if you’re a ML developer who’s new to Javascript, read on to learn more about new opportunities for in-browser ML. In this post, we’ll give you a quick overview of TensorFlow.js, and getting started resources you can use to try it out.

In-Browser ML

Running machine learning programs entirely client-side in the browser unlocks new opportunities, like interactive ML! If you’re watching the livestream for the TensorFlow Developer Summit, during the TensorFlow.js talk you’ll find a demo where @dsmilkov and @nsthorat train a model to control a PAC-MAN game using computer vision and a webcam, entirely in the browser. You can try it out yourself, too, with the link below — and find the source in the examples folder.

If you’d like to try another game, give the Emoji Scavenger Hunt a whirl — this time, from a browser on your mobile phone.

ML running in the browser means that from a user’s perspective, there’s no need to install any libraries or drivers. Just open a webpage, and your program is ready to run. In addition, it’s ready to run with GPU acceleration. TensorFlow.js automatically supports WebGL, and will accelerate your code behind the scenes when a GPU is available. Users may also open your webpage from a mobile device, in which case your model can take advantage of sensor data, say from a gyroscope or accelerometer. Finally, all data stays on the client, making TensorFlow.js useful for low-latency inference, as well as for privacy preserving applications.

What can you do with TensorFlow.js?

If you’re developing with TensorFlow.js, here are three workflows you can consider.

  • You can import an existing, pre-trained model for inference. If you have an existing TensorFlow or Keras model you’ve previously trained offline, you can convert into TensorFlow.js format, and load it into the browser for inference.
  • You can re-train an imported model. As in the Pac-Man demo above, you can use transfer learning to augment an existing model trained offline using a small amount of data collected in the browser using a technique called Image Retraining. This is one way to train an accurate model quickly, using only a small amount of data.
  • Author models directly in browser. You can also use TensorFlow.js to define, train, and run models entirely in the browser using Javascript and a high-level layers API. If you’re familiar with Keras, the high-level layers API should feel familiar.
Let’s see some code

If you like, you can head directly to the samples or tutorials to get started. These show how-to export a model defined in Python for inference in the browser, as well as how to define and train models entirely in Javascript. As a quick preview, here’s a snippet of code that defines a neural network to classify flowers, much like on the getting started guide on TensorFlow.org. Here, we’ll define a model using a stack of layers.

import * as tf from ‘@tensorflow/tfjs’;
const model = tf.sequential();
model.add(tf.layers.dense({inputShape: [4], units: 100}));
model.add(tf.layers.dense({units: 4}));
model.compile({loss: ‘categoricalCrossentropy’, optimizer: ‘sgd’});

The layers API we’re using here supports all of the Keras layers found in the examples directory (including Dense, CNN, LSTM, and so on). We can then train our model using the same Keras-compatible API with a method call:

await model.fit(
  xData, yData, {
    batchSize: batchSize,
    epochs: epochs
});

The model is now ready to use to make predictions:

// Get measurements for a new flower to generate a prediction
// The first argument is the data, and the second is the shape.
const inputData = tf.tensor2d([[4.8, 3.0, 1.4, 0.1]], [1, 4]);

// Get the highest confidence prediction from our model
const result = model.predict(inputData);
const winner = irisClasses[result.argMax().dataSync()[0]];

// Display the winner
console.log(winner);

TensorFlow.js also includes a low-level API (previously deeplearn.js) and support for Eager execution. You can learn more about these by watching the talk at the TensorFlow Developer Summit.


An overview of TensorFlow.js APIs. TensorFlow.js is powered by WebGL and provides a high-level layers API for defining models, and a low-level API for linear algebra and automatic differentiation. TensorFlow.js supports importing TensorFlow SavedModels and Keras models.

How does TensorFlow.js relate to deeplearn.js?

Good question! TensorFlow.js, an ecosystem of JavaScript tools for machine learning, is the successor to deeplearn.js which is now called TensorFlow.js Core. TensorFlow.js also includes a Layers API, which is a higher level library for building machine learning models that uses Core, as well as tools for automatically porting TensorFlow SavedModels and Keras hdf5 models. For answers to more questions like this, check out the FAQ.