End-to-End Object Detection for Unity With IceVision and OpenVINO Pt. 1

icevision
openvino
yolox
object-detection
unity
tutorial
This tutorial covers training an object detection model using IceVision and creating an OpenVINO plugin for the Unity game engine to perform inference with the trained model. Part 1 covers training and exporting the model.
Published

August 8, 2022

Introduction

In this tutorial series, we will walk through training an object detector using the IceVision library. We will then implement the trained model in a Unity game engine project using OpenVINO, an open-source toolkit for optimizing model inference.

The tutorial uses a downscaled subsample of HaGRID (HAnd Gesture Recognition Image Dataset). The dataset contains annotated sample images for 18 distinct hand gestures and an additional no_gesture class to account for idle hands.

Reference Images
Class Image
call call
dislike dislike
fist  fist
four four
like  like
mute  mute
ok  ok
one  one
palm  palm
peace peace
peace_inverted peace_inverted
rock rock
stop stop
stop_inverted stop_inverted
three three
three2 three2
two_up  two_up
two_up_inverted two_up_inverted

One could use a model trained on this dataset to map hand gestures and locations to user input in Unity.

Unity Demo

Overview

Part 1 covers finetuning a YOLOX Tiny model using the IceVision library and exporting it to OpenVINO’s Intermediate Representation (IR) format. The training code is available in the Jupyter notebook linked below, and links for training on Google Colab and Kaggle are also available below.

Jupyter Notebook Colab Kaggle
GitHub Repository Open In Colab Kaggle

Note: The free GPU tier for Google Colab takes approximately 11 minutes per epoch, while the free GPU tier for Kaggle Notebooks takes around 15 minutes per epoch.

Setup Conda Environment

The IceVision library builds upon specific versions of libraries like fastai and mmdetection, and the cumulative dependency requirements mean it is best to use a dedicated virtual environment. Below are the steps to create a virtual environment using Conda. Be sure to execute each command in the provided order.

Important: IceVision currently only supports Linux/macOS. Try using WSL (Windows Subsystem for Linux) if training locally on Windows.

Install CUDA Toolkit

You might need to install the CUDA Toolkit on your system if you plan to run the training code locally. CUDA requires an Nvidia GPU. Version 11.1.0 of the toolkit is available at the link below. Both Google Colab and Kaggle Notebooks already have CUDA installed.

Conda environment setup steps

conda create --name icevision python==3.8
conda activate icevision
pip install torch==1.10.0+cu111 torchvision==0.11.1+cu111 -f https://download.pytorch.org/whl/torch_stable.html
pip install mmcv-full==1.3.17 -f https://download.openmmlab.com/mmcv/dist/cu111/torch1.10.0/index.html
pip install mmdet==2.17.0
pip install icevision==0.11.0
pip install icedata==0.5.1
pip install setuptools==59.5.0
pip install openvino-dev
pip install distinctipy
pip install jupyter
pip install onnxruntime
pip install onnx-simplifier
pip install kaggle

The mmdet package contains the pretrained YOLOX Tiny model we will finetune with IceVision. The package depends on the mmcv-full library, which is picky about the CUDA version used by PyTorch. We need to install the PyTorch version with the exact CUDA version expected by mmcv-full.

The icevision package provides the functionality for data curation, data transforms, and training loops we’ll use to train the model. The icedata package provides the functionality we’ll use to create a custom parser to read the dataset.

The openvino-dev pip package contains the model-conversion script to convert trained models from ONNX to OpenVINO’s IR format.

We’ll use the distinctipy pip package to generate a visually distinct colormap for drawing bounding boxes on images.

The ONNX models generated by PyTorch are not always the most concise. We can use the onnx-simplifier package to tidy up the exported model. This step is entirely optional.

Original ONNX model (Netron)

onnx-model

Simplified ONNX model (Netron)

onnx-model-simplified

Colab and Kaggle Setup Requirements

When running the training code on Google Colab and Kaggle Notebooks, we need to uninstall several packages before installing IceVision and its dependencies to avoid conflicts. The platform-specific setup steps are at the top of the notebooks linked above.

Import Dependencies

IceVision will download some additional resources the first time we import the library.

Import IceVision library

from icevision.all import *

Import and configure Pandas

import pandas as pd
pd.set_option('max_colwidth', None)
pd.set_option('display.max_rows', None)
pd.set_option('display.max_columns', None)

Configure Kaggle API

The Kaggle API tool requires an API Key for a Kaggle account. Sign in or create a Kaggle account using the link below, then click the Create New API Token button.

kaggle-create-new-api-token

Enter Kaggle username and API token

creds = '{"username":"","key":""}'

Save Kaggle credentials if none are present * Source: https://github.com/fastai/fastbook/blob/master/09_tabular.ipynb


cred_path = Path('~/.kaggle/kaggle.json').expanduser()
# Save API key to a json file if it does not already exist
if not cred_path.exists():
    cred_path.parent.mkdir(exist_ok=True)
    cred_path.write_text(creds)
    cred_path.chmod(0o600)

Import Kaggle API

from kaggle import api

Download the Dataset

Now that we have our Kaggle credentials set, we need to define the dataset and where to store it. I made two versions of the dataset available on Kaggle. One contains approximately thirty thousand training samples, and the other has over one hundred and twenty thousand.

Define path to dataset

We’ll use the default archive and data folders for the fastai library (installed with IceVision) to store the compressed and uncompressed datasets.

from fastai.data.external import URLs
dataset_name = 'hagrid-sample-30k-384p'
# dataset_name = 'hagrid-sample-120k-384p'
kaggle_dataset = f'innominate817/{dataset_name}'
archive_dir = URLs.path()
dataset_dir = archive_dir/'../data'
archive_path = Path(f'{archive_dir}/{dataset_name}.zip')
dataset_path = Path(f'{dataset_dir}/{dataset_name}')

Define method to extract the dataset from an archive file

def file_extract(fname, dest=None):
    "Extract `fname` to `dest` using `tarfile` or `zipfile`."
    if dest is None: dest = Path(fname).parent
    fname = str(fname)
    if   fname.endswith('gz'):  tarfile.open(fname, 'r:gz').extractall(dest)
    elif fname.endswith('zip'): zipfile.ZipFile(fname     ).extractall(dest)
    else: raise Exception(f'Unrecognized archive: {fname}')

Download the dataset if it is not present

The archive file for the 30K dataset is 4GB, so we don’t want to download it more than necessary.

if not archive_path.exists():
    api.dataset_download_cli(kaggle_dataset, path=archive_dir)
    file_extract(fname=archive_path, dest=dataset_dir)

Inspect the Dataset

We can start inspecting the dataset once it finishes downloading.

dir_content = list(dataset_path.ls())
annotation_dir = dataset_path/'ann_train_val'
dir_content.remove(annotation_dir)
img_dir = dir_content[0]
annotation_dir, img_dir
(Path('/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val'),
 Path('/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k'))

Inspect the annotation folder

The bounding box annotations for each image are stored in JSON files organized by object class. The files contain annotations for all 552,992 images from the full HaGRID dataset.

pd.DataFrame([file.name for file in list(annotation_dir.ls())])
0
0 call.json
1 dislike.json
2 fist.json
3 four.json
4 like.json
5 mute.json
6 ok.json
7 one.json
8 palm.json
9 peace.json
10 peace_inverted.json
11 rock.json
12 stop.json
13 stop_inverted.json
14 three.json
15 three2.json
16 two_up.json
17 two_up_inverted.json

Inspect the image folder

The sample images are stored in folders separated by object class.

pd.DataFrame([folder.name for folder in list(img_dir.ls())])
0
0 train_val_call
1 train_val_dislike
2 train_val_fist
3 train_val_four
4 train_val_like
5 train_val_mute
6 train_val_ok
7 train_val_one
8 train_val_palm
9 train_val_peace
10 train_val_peace_inverted
11 train_val_rock
12 train_val_stop
13 train_val_stop_inverted
14 train_val_three
15 train_val_three2
16 train_val_two_up
17 train_val_two_up_inverted

Get image file paths

We can use the get_image_file method to get the full paths for every image file in the image directory.

files = get_image_files(img_dir)
len(files)
31833

Inspect files

pd.DataFrame([files[0], files[-1]])
0
0 /home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k/train_val_call/00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9.jpg
1 /home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k/train_val_two_up_inverted/fff4d2f6-9890-4225-8d9c-73a02ba8f9ac.jpg

Inspect one of the training images

The sample images are all downscaled to 384p.

import PIL
img = PIL.Image.open(files[0]).convert('RGB')
print(f"Image Dims: {img.shape}")
img
Image Dims: (512, 384)

png

Create a dictionary that maps image names to file paths

Let’s create a dictionary to quickly obtain full image file paths, given a file name. We’ll need this later.

img_dict = {file.name.split('.')[0] : file for file in files}
list(img_dict.items())[0]
('00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9',
 Path('/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k/train_val_call/00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9.jpg'))

Get list of annotation file paths

import os
from glob import glob
annotation_paths = glob(os.path.join(annotation_dir, "*.json"))
annotation_paths
['/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/fist.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/one.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/rock.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/stop_inverted.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/like.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/two_up.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/two_up_inverted.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/peace.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/stop.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/four.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/dislike.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/palm.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/call.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/three2.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/ok.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/mute.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/three.json',
 '/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/ann_train_val/peace_inverted.json']

Create annotations dataframe

Next, we’ll read all the image annotations into a single Pandas DataFrame and filter out annotations for images not present in the current subsample.

cls_dataframes = (pd.read_json(f).transpose() for f in annotation_paths)
annotation_df = pd.concat(cls_dataframes, ignore_index=False)
annotation_df = annotation_df.loc[list(img_dict.keys())]
annotation_df.head()
bboxes labels leading_hand leading_conf user_id
00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9 [[0.23925175, 0.28595301, 0.25055143, 0.20777627]] [call] right 1 5a389ffe1bed6660a59f4586c7d8fe2770785e5bf79b09334aa951f6f119c024
0020a3db-82d8-47aa-8642-2715d4744db5 [[0.5801012999999999, 0.53265105, 0.14562138, 0.12286348]] [call] left 1 0d6da2c87ef8eabeda2dcfee2dc5b5035e878137a91b149c754a59804f3dce32
004ac93f-0f7c-49a4-aadc-737e0ad4273c [[0.46294793, 0.26419774, 0.13834939000000002, 0.10784189]] [call] right 1 d50f05d9d6ca9771938cec766c3d621ff863612f9665b0e4d991c086ec04acc9
006cac69-d3f0-47f9-aac9-38702d038ef1 [[0.38799208, 0.44643898, 0.27068787, 0.18277858]] [call] right 1 998f6ad69140b3a59cb9823ba680cce62bf2ba678058c2fc497dbbb8b22b29fe
00973fac-440e-4a56-b60c-2a06d5fb155d [[0.40980118, 0.38144198, 0.08338464, 0.06229785], [0.6122035100000001, 0.6780825500000001, 0.04700606, 0.07640522]] [call, no_gesture] right 1 4bb3ee1748be58e05bd1193939735e57bb3c0ca59a7ee38901744d6b9e94632e

Notice that one of the samples contains a no_gesture label to identify an idle hand in the image.

Inspect annotation data for sample image

We can retrieve the annotation data for a specific image file using its name.

file_id = files[0].name.split('.')[0]
file_id
'00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9'

The image file names are the index values for the annotation DataFrame.

annotation_df.loc[file_id].to_frame()
00005c9c-3548-4a8f-9d0b-2dd4aff37fc9
bboxes [[0.23925175, 0.28595301, 0.25055143, 0.20777627]]
labels [call]
leading_hand right
leading_conf 1
user_id 5a389ffe1bed6660a59f4586c7d8fe2770785e5bf79b09334aa951f6f119c024

The bboxes entry contains the [top-left-X-position, top-left-Y-position, width, height] information for any bounding boxes. The values are scaled based on the image dimensions. We multiply top-left-X-position and width values by the image width and multiply top-left-Y-position and height values by the image height to obtain the actual values.

Download font file

We need a font file to annotate the images with class labels. We can download one from Google Fonts.

font_file = 'KFOlCnqEu92Fr1MmEU9vAw.ttf'
if not os.path.exists(font_file): 
    !wget https://fonts.gstatic.com/s/roboto/v30/$font_file

Annotate sample image

from PIL import ImageDraw
width, height = img.size
annotated_img = img.copy()
draw = ImageDraw.Draw(annotated_img)
fnt_size = 25
annotation = annotation_df.loc[file_id]

for i in range(len(annotation['labels'])):
    x, y, w, h = annotation['bboxes'][i]
    x *= width
    y *= height
    w *= width
    h *= height
    shape = (x, y, x+w, y+h)
    draw.rectangle(shape, outline='red')
    fnt = PIL.ImageFont.truetype(font_file, fnt_size)
    draw.multiline_text((x, y-fnt_size-5), f"{annotation['labels'][i]}", font=fnt, fill='red')
print(annotated_img.size) 
annotated_img
(384, 512)

png

Create a class map

We need to provide IceVision with a class map that maps index values to unique class names.

labels = annotation_df['labels'].explode().unique().tolist()
labels
['call',
 'no_gesture',
 'dislike',
 'fist',
 'four',
 'like',
 'mute',
 'ok',
 'one',
 'palm',
 'peace',
 'peace_inverted',
 'rock',
 'stop',
 'stop_inverted',
 'three',
 'three2',
 'two_up',
 'two_up_inverted']

IceVision adds an additional background class at index 0.

class_map = ClassMap(labels)
class_map
<ClassMap: {'background': 0, 'call': 1, 'no_gesture': 2, 'dislike': 3, 'fist': 4, 'four': 5, 'like': 6, 'mute': 7, 'ok': 8, 'one': 9, 'palm': 10, 'peace': 11, 'peace_inverted': 12, 'rock': 13, 'stop': 14, 'stop_inverted': 15, 'three': 16, 'three2': 17, 'two_up': 18, 'two_up_inverted': 19}>

Note: The background class is not included in the final model.

Create Dataset Parser

Now we can create a custom Parser class that tells IceVision how to read the dataset.

View template for an object detection record

template_record = ObjectDetectionRecord()
template_record
BaseRecord

common: 
    - Image size None
    - Record ID: None
    - Filepath: None
    - Img: None
detection: 
    - Class Map: None
    - Labels: []
    - BBoxes: []

View template for an object detection parser

Parser.generate_template(template_record)
class MyParser(Parser):
    def __init__(self, template_record):
        super().__init__(template_record=template_record)
    def __iter__(self) -> Any:
    def __len__(self) -> int:
    def record_id(self, o: Any) -> Hashable:
    def parse_fields(self, o: Any, record: BaseRecord, is_new: bool):
        record.set_img_size(<ImgSize>)
        record.set_filepath(<Union[str, Path]>)
        record.detection.set_class_map(<ClassMap>)
        record.detection.add_labels(<Sequence[Hashable]>)
        record.detection.add_bboxes(<Sequence[BBox]>)

Define custom parser class

As mentioned earlier, we need the dimensions for an image to scale the corresponding bounding box information. The dataset contains images with different resolutions, so we need to check for each image.

class HagridParser(Parser):
    def __init__(self, template_record, annotations_df, img_dict, class_map):
        super().__init__(template_record=template_record)
        self.img_dict = img_dict
        self.df = annotations_df
        self.class_map = class_map
    def __iter__(self) -> Any:
        for o in self.df.itertuples(): yield o
    
    def __len__(self) -> int: 
        return len(self.df)
    
    def record_id(self, o: Any) -> Hashable:
        return o.Index
    
    def parse_fields(self, o: Any, record: BaseRecord, is_new: bool):
        
        filepath = self.img_dict[o.Index]
        
        width, height = PIL.Image.open(filepath).convert('RGB').size
        
        record.set_img_size(ImgSize(width=width, height=height))
        record.set_filepath(filepath)
        record.detection.set_class_map(self.class_map)
        
        record.detection.add_labels(o.labels)
        bbox_list = []
        
        for i, label in enumerate(o.labels):
            x = o.bboxes[i][0]*width
            y = o.bboxes[i][1]*height
            w = o.bboxes[i][2]*width
            h = o.bboxes[i][3]*height
            bbox_list.append( BBox.from_xywh(x, y, w, h))
        record.detection.add_bboxes(bbox_list)
            

Create a custom parser object

parser = HagridParser(template_record, annotation_df, img_dict, class_map)
len(parser)
31833

Parse annotations to create records

We’ll randomly split the samples into training and validation sets.

# Randomly split our data into train/valid
data_splitter = RandomSplitter([0.8, 0.2])

train_records, valid_records = parser.parse(data_splitter, cache_filepath=f'{dataset_name}-cache.pkl')

Inspect training records

train_records[0]
BaseRecord

common: 
    - Filepath: /mnt/980SSD_1TB_2/Datasets/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k/train_val_one/2507aacb-43d2-4114-91f1-008e3c7a181c.jpg
    - Img: None
    - Record ID: 2507aacb-43d2-4114-91f1-008e3c7a181c
    - Image size ImgSize(width=640, height=853)
detection: 
    - BBoxes: [<BBox (xmin:153.0572608, ymin:197.40873228, xmax:213.5684992, ymax:320.45228481000004)>, <BBox (xmin:474.20276479999995, ymin:563.67557885, xmax:520.8937472, ymax:657.61167499)>]
    - Class Map: <ClassMap: {'background': 0, 'call': 1, 'no_gesture': 2, 'dislike': 3, 'fist': 4, 'four': 5, 'like': 6, 'mute': 7, 'ok': 8, 'one': 9, 'palm': 10, 'peace': 11, 'peace_inverted': 12, 'rock': 13, 'stop': 14, 'stop_inverted': 15, 'three': 16, 'three2': 17, 'two_up': 18, 'two_up_inverted': 19}>
    - Labels: [9, 2]
show_record(train_records[0], figsize = (10,10), display_label=True )

png

show_records(train_records[1:4], ncols=3,display_label=True)

png

Define DataLoader Objects

The YOLOX model examines an input image using the stride values [8, 16, 32] to detect objects of various sizes.

The max number of detections depends on the input resolution and these stride values. Given a 384x512 image, the model will make (384/8)*(512/8) + (384/16)*(512/16) + (384/32)*(512/32) = 4032 predictions. Although, many of those predictions get filtered out during post-processing.

Here, we can see the difference in results when using a single stride value in isolation with a YOLOX model trained on the COCO dataset.

Stride 8

stride_8_demo

Stride 16

stride_16_demo

Stride 32

stride_32_demo

Define stride values

strides = [8, 16, 32]
max_stride = max(strides)

Select a multiple of the max stride value as the input resolution

We need to set the input height and width to multiples of the highest stride value (i.e., 32).

[max_stride*i for i in range(7,21)]
[224, 256, 288, 320, 352, 384, 416, 448, 480, 512, 544, 576, 608, 640] 

Define input resolution

image_size = 384
presize = 512

Note: You can lower the image_size to reduce training time at the cost of a potential decrease in accuracy.

Define Transforms

IceVision provides several default methods for data augmentation to help the model generalize. It automatically updates the bounding box information for an image based on the applied augmentations.

pd.DataFrame(tfms.A.aug_tfms(size=image_size, presize=presize))
0
0 SmallestMaxSize(always_apply=False, p=1, max_size=512, interpolation=1)
1 HorizontalFlip(always_apply=False, p=0.5)
2 ShiftScaleRotate(always_apply=False, p=0.5, shift_limit_x=(-0.0625, 0.0625), shift_limit_y=(-0.0625, 0.0625), scale_limit=(-0.09999999999999998, 0.10000000000000009), rotate_limit=(-15, 15), interpolation=1, border_mode=4, value=None, mask_value=None)
3 RGBShift(always_apply=False, p=0.5, r_shift_limit=(-10, 10), g_shift_limit=(-10, 10), b_shift_limit=(-10, 10))
4 RandomBrightnessContrast(always_apply=False, p=0.5, brightness_limit=(-0.2, 0.2), contrast_limit=(-0.2, 0.2), brightness_by_max=True)
5 Blur(always_apply=False, p=0.5, blur_limit=(1, 3))
6 OneOrOther([RandomSizedBBoxSafeCrop(always_apply=False, p=0.5, height=384, width=384, erosion_rate=0.0, interpolation=1),LongestMaxSize(always_apply=False, p=1, max_size=384, interpolation=1),], p=0.5)
7 PadIfNeeded(always_apply=False, p=1.0, min_height=384, min_width=384, pad_height_divisor=None, pad_width_divisor=None, border_mode=0, value=[124, 116, 104], mask_value=None)
pd.DataFrame(tfms.A.resize_and_pad(size=image_size))
0
0 LongestMaxSize(always_apply=False, p=1, max_size=384, interpolation=1)
1 PadIfNeeded(always_apply=False, p=1.0, min_height=384, min_width=384, pad_height_divisor=None, pad_width_divisor=None, border_mode=0, value=[124, 116, 104], mask_value=None)
train_tfms = tfms.A.Adapter([*tfms.A.aug_tfms(size=image_size, presize=presize), tfms.A.Normalize()])
valid_tfms = tfms.A.Adapter([*tfms.A.resize_and_pad(image_size), tfms.A.Normalize()])

Get normalization stats

We can extract the normalization stats from the tfms.A.Normalize() method for future use. We’ll use these same stats when performing inference with the trained model.

mean = tfms.A.Normalize().mean
std = tfms.A.Normalize().std
mean, std
((0.485, 0.456, 0.406), (0.229, 0.224, 0.225))

Define Datasets

train_ds = Dataset(train_records, train_tfms)
valid_ds = Dataset(valid_records, valid_tfms)
train_ds, valid_ds
(<Dataset with 25466 items>, <Dataset with 6367 items>)

Apply augmentations to a training sample

samples = [train_ds[0] for _ in range(3)]
show_samples(samples, ncols=3)

png

Define model type

model_type = models.mmdet.yolox

Define backbone

We’ll use a model pretrained on the COCO dataset rather than train a new model from scratch.

backbone = model_type.backbones.yolox_tiny_8x8(pretrained=True)
pd.DataFrame.from_dict(backbone.__dict__, orient='index')
0
model_name yolox
config_path /home/innom-dt/.icevision/mmdetection_configs/mmdetection_configs-2.16.0/configs/yolox/yolox_tiny_8x8_300e_coco.py
weights_url https://download.openmmlab.com/mmdetection/v2.0/yolox/yolox_tiny_8x8_300e_coco/yolox_tiny_8x8_300e_coco_20210806_234250-4ff3b67e.pth
pretrained True

Define batch size

bs = 32

Note: Adjust the batch size based on the available GPU memory.

Define DataLoaders

train_dl = model_type.train_dl(train_ds, batch_size=bs, num_workers=2, shuffle=True)
valid_dl = model_type.valid_dl(valid_ds, batch_size=bs, num_workers=2, shuffle=False)

Note: Be careful when increasing the number of workers. There is a bug that significantly increases system memory usage with more workers.

Finetune the Model

Now, we can move on to training the model.

Instantiate the model

model = model_type.model(backbone=backbone(pretrained=True), num_classes=len(parser.class_map)) 

Define metrics

metrics = [COCOMetric(metric_type=COCOMetricType.bbox)]

Define Learner object

learn = model_type.fastai.learner(dls=[train_dl, valid_dl], model=model, metrics=metrics)

Find learning rate

learn.lr_find()
SuggestedLRs(valley=0.0012022644514217973)

png

Define learning rate

lr = 1e-3

Define number of epochs

epochs = 20

Finetune model

learn.fine_tune(epochs, lr, freeze_epochs=1)
epoch train_loss valid_loss COCOMetric time
0 5.965206 5.449240 0.343486 03:31
epoch train_loss valid_loss COCOMetric time
0 3.767774 3.712888 0.572857 03:53
1 3.241024 3.204471 0.615708 03:50
2 2.993548 3.306303 0.578024 03:48
3 2.837985 3.157353 0.607766 03:51
4 2.714989 2.684248 0.687850 03:52
5 2.614549 2.545124 0.708479 03:49
6 2.466678 2.597708 0.677954 03:54
7 2.395620 2.459959 0.707709 03:53
8 2.295367 2.621239 0.679657 03:48
9 2.201542 2.636252 0.681469 03:47
10 2.177531 2.352600 0.723354 03:48
11 2.086292 2.376842 0.726306 03:47
12 2.009476 2.424167 0.712507 03:46
13 1.951761 2.324901 0.730893 03:49
14 1.916571 2.243153 0.739224 03:45
15 1.834777 2.208674 0.747359 03:52
16 1.802138 2.120061 0.757734 04:00
17 1.764611 2.187056 0.746236 03:53
18 1.753366 2.143199 0.754093 04:03
19 1.735740 2.154315 0.751422 03:55

Prepare Model for Export

Once the model finishes training, we need to modify it before exporting it. First, we’ll prepare an input image to feed to the model.

Define method to convert a PIL Image to a Pytorch Tensor

def img_to_tensor(img:PIL.Image, mean=[0.485, 0.456, 0.406], std=[0.229, 0.224, 0.225]):
    # Convert image to tensor
    img_tensor = torch.Tensor(np.array(img)).permute(2, 0, 1)
    # Scale pixels values from [0,255] to [0,1]
    scaled_tensor = img_tensor.float().div_(255)
    # Prepare normalization tensors
    mean_tensor = tensor(mean).view(1,1,-1).permute(2, 0, 1)
    std_tensor = tensor(std).view(1,1,-1).permute(2, 0, 1)
    # Normalize tensor    
    normalized_tensor = (scaled_tensor - mean_tensor) / std_tensor
    # Batch tensor
    return normalized_tensor.unsqueeze(dim=0)

Select a test image

annotation_df.iloc[4].to_frame()
00973fac-440e-4a56-b60c-2a06d5fb155d
bboxes [[0.40980118, 0.38144198, 0.08338464, 0.06229785], [0.6122035100000001, 0.6780825500000001, 0.04700606, 0.07640522]]
labels [call, no_gesture]
leading_hand right
leading_conf 1
user_id 4bb3ee1748be58e05bd1193939735e57bb3c0ca59a7ee38901744d6b9e94632e

Get the test image file path

test_file = img_dict[annotation_df.iloc[4].name]
test_file
Path('/home/innom-dt/.fastai/archive/../data/hagrid-sample-30k-384p/hagrid_30k/train_val_call/00973fac-440e-4a56-b60c-2a06d5fb155d.jpg')

Load the test image

test_img = PIL.Image.open(test_file).convert('RGB')
test_img

png

Calculate valid input dimensions

input_h = test_img.height - (test_img.height % max_stride)
input_w = test_img.width - (test_img.width % max_stride)
input_h, input_w
(512, 384)

Crop image to supported resolution

test_img = test_img.crop_pad((input_w, input_h))
test_img

png

Convert image to a normalized tensor

test_tensor = img_to_tensor(test_img, mean=mean, std=std)
test_tensor.shape
torch.Size([1, 3, 512, 384])

Inspect raw model output

Before making any changes, let’s inspect the current model output.

model_output = model.cpu().forward_dummy(test_tensor.cpu())

The model currently organizes the output into three tuples. The first tuple contains three tensors storing the object class predictions using the three stride values. Recall that there are 19 object classes, excluding the background class added by IceVision.

The second tuple contains three tensors with the predicted bounding box coordinates and dimensions using the three stride values.

The third tuple contains three tensors with the confidence score for whether an object is present in a given section of the input image using the three stride values.

for raw_out in model_output:
    for out in raw_out:
        print(out.shape)
torch.Size([1, 19, 64, 48])
torch.Size([1, 19, 32, 24])
torch.Size([1, 19, 16, 12])
torch.Size([1, 4, 64, 48])
torch.Size([1, 4, 32, 24])
torch.Size([1, 4, 16, 12])
torch.Size([1, 1, 64, 48])
torch.Size([1, 1, 32, 24])
torch.Size([1, 1, 16, 12])
  • 512/8 = 64, 512/16 = 32, 512/32 = 16

  • 384/8 = 48, 384/16 = 24, 384/32 = 12

If we examine the end of a model from the official YOLOX repo, we can see the output looks a bit different.

yolox_official_model

The official model first passes the tensors with the object class and “objectness” scores through sigmoid functions. It then combines the three tensors for each stride value into a single tensor before combining the resulting three tensors into a single flat array.

We can apply these same steps to our model by adding a new forward function using monkey patching.

Define custom forward function for exporting the model

def forward_export(self, input_tensor):
    # Get raw model output
    model_output = self.forward_dummy(input_tensor.cpu())
    # Extract class scores
    cls_scores = model_output[0]
    # Extract bounding box predictions
    bbox_preds = model_output[1]
    # Extract objectness scores
    objectness = model_output[2]
    
    stride_8_cls = torch.sigmoid(cls_scores[0])
    stride_8_bbox = bbox_preds[0]
    stride_8_objectness = torch.sigmoid(objectness[0])
    stride_8_cat = torch.cat((stride_8_bbox, stride_8_objectness, stride_8_cls), dim=1)
    stride_8_flat = torch.flatten(stride_8_cat, start_dim=2)

    stride_16_cls = torch.sigmoid(cls_scores[1])
    stride_16_bbox = bbox_preds[1]
    stride_16_objectness = torch.sigmoid(objectness[1])
    stride_16_cat = torch.cat((stride_16_bbox, stride_16_objectness, stride_16_cls), dim=1)
    stride_16_flat = torch.flatten(stride_16_cat, start_dim=2)

    stride_32_cls = torch.sigmoid(cls_scores[2])
    stride_32_bbox = bbox_preds[2]
    stride_32_objectness = torch.sigmoid(objectness[2])
    stride_32_cat = torch.cat((stride_32_bbox, stride_32_objectness, stride_32_cls), dim=1)
    stride_32_flat = torch.flatten(stride_32_cat, start_dim=2)

    full_cat = torch.cat((stride_8_flat, stride_16_flat, stride_32_flat), dim=2)

    return full_cat.permute(0, 2, 1)

Add custom forward function to model

model.forward_export = forward_export.__get__(model)

Verify output shape

Let’s verify the new forward function works as intended. The output should have a batch size of 1 and contain 4032 elements, given the input dimensions (calculated earlier), each with 24 values (19 classes + 1 objectness score + 4 bounding box values).

model.forward_export(test_tensor).shape
torch.Size([1, 4032, 24])

We need to replace the current forward function before exporting the model.

Create a backup of the default model forward function

We can create a backup of the original forward function just in case.

origin_forward = model.forward

Replace model forward function with custom function

model.forward = model.forward_export

Verify output shape

model(test_tensor).shape
torch.Size([1, 4032, 24])

Export the Model

The OpenVINO model conversion script does not support PyTorch models, so we need to export the trained model to ONNX. We can then convert the ONNX model to OpenVINO’s IR format.

Define ONNX file name

onnx_file_name = f"{dataset_path.name}-{type(model).__name__}.onnx"
onnx_file_name
'hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.onnx'

Export trained model to ONNX

torch.onnx.export(model,
                  test_tensor,
                  onnx_file_name,
                  export_params=True,
                  opset_version=11,
                  do_constant_folding=True,
                  input_names = ['input'],
                  output_names = ['output'],
                  dynamic_axes={'input': {2 : 'height', 3 : 'width'}}
                 )

Simplify ONNX model

As mentioned earlier, this step is entirely optional.

import onnx
from onnxsim import simplify
# load model
onnx_model = onnx.load(onnx_file_name)

# convert model
model_simp, check = simplify(onnx_model)

# save model
onnx.save(model_simp, onnx_file_name)

Now we can export the ONNX model to OpenVINO’s IR format.

Import OpenVINO Dependencies

from openvino.runtime import Core
from IPython.display import Markdown, display

Define export directory

output_dir = Path('./')
output_dir
Path('.')

Define path for OpenVINO IR xml model file

The conversion script generates an XML file containing information about the model architecture and a BIN file that stores the trained weights. We need both files to perform inference. OpenVINO uses the same name for the BIN file as provided for the XML file.

ir_path = Path(f"{onnx_file_name.split('.')[0]}.xml")
ir_path
Path('hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.xml')

Define arguments for model conversion script

OpenVINO provides the option to include the normalization stats in the IR model. That way, we don’t need to account for different normalization stats when performing inference with multiple models. We can also convert the model to FP16 precision to reduce file size and improve inference speed.

# Construct the command for Model Optimizer
mo_command = f"""mo
                 --input_model "{onnx_file_name}"
                 --input_shape "[1,3, {image_size}, {image_size}]"
                 --mean_values="{mean}"
                 --scale_values="{std}"
                 --data_type FP16
                 --output_dir "{output_dir}"
                 """
mo_command = " ".join(mo_command.split())
print("Model Optimizer command to convert the ONNX model to OpenVINO:")
display(Markdown(f"`{mo_command}`"))
Model Optimizer command to convert the ONNX model to OpenVINO:
mo --input_model "hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.onnx" --input_shape "[1,3, 384, 384]" --mean_values="(0.485, 0.456, 0.406)" --scale_values="(0.229, 0.224, 0.225)" --data_type FP16 --output_dir "."

Convert ONNX model to OpenVINO IR

if not ir_path.exists():
    print("Exporting ONNX model to IR... This may take a few minutes.")
    mo_result = %sx $mo_command
    print("\n".join(mo_result))
else:
    print(f"IR model {ir_path} already exists.")
Exporting ONNX model to IR... This may take a few minutes.
Model Optimizer arguments:
Common parameters:
    - Path to the Input Model:  /media/innom-dt/Samsung_T3/Projects/GitHub/icevision-openvino-unity-tutorial/notebooks/hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.onnx
    - Path for generated IR:    /media/innom-dt/Samsung_T3/Projects/GitHub/icevision-openvino-unity-tutorial/notebooks/.
    - IR output name:   hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX
    - Log level:    ERROR
    - Batch:    Not specified, inherited from the model
    - Input layers:     Not specified, inherited from the model
    - Output layers:    Not specified, inherited from the model
    - Input shapes:     [1,3, 384, 384]
    - Source layout:    Not specified
    - Target layout:    Not specified
    - Layout:   Not specified
    - Mean values:  (0.485, 0.456, 0.406)
    - Scale values:     (0.229, 0.224, 0.225)
    - Scale factor:     Not specified
    - Precision of IR:  FP16
    - Enable fusing:    True
    - User transformations:     Not specified
    - Reverse input channels:   False
    - Enable IR generation for fixed input shape:   False
    - Use the transformations config file:  None
Advanced parameters:
    - Force the usage of legacy Frontend of Model Optimizer for model conversion into IR:   False
    - Force the usage of new Frontend of Model Optimizer for model conversion into IR:  False
OpenVINO runtime found in:  /home/innom-dt/mambaforge/envs/icevision/lib/python3.8/site-packages/openvino
OpenVINO runtime version:   2022.1.0-7019-cdb9bec7210-releases/2022/1
Model Optimizer version:    2022.1.0-7019-cdb9bec7210-releases/2022/1
[ WARNING ]  
Detected not satisfied dependencies:
    numpy: installed: 1.23.1, required: < 1.20

Please install required versions of components or run pip installation
pip install openvino-dev
[ SUCCESS ] Generated IR version 11 model.
[ SUCCESS ] XML file: /media/innom-dt/Samsung_T3/Projects/GitHub/icevision-openvino-unity-tutorial/notebooks/hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.xml
[ SUCCESS ] BIN file: /media/innom-dt/Samsung_T3/Projects/GitHub/icevision-openvino-unity-tutorial/notebooks/hagrid-sample-30k-384p-YOLOX.bin
[ SUCCESS ] Total execution time: 0.47 seconds. 
[ SUCCESS ] Memory consumed: 115 MB. 
It's been a while, check for a new version of Intel(R) Distribution of OpenVINO(TM) toolkit here https://software.intel.com/content/www/us/en/develop/tools/openvino-toolkit/download.html?cid=other&source=prod&campid=ww_2022_bu_IOTG_OpenVINO-2022-1&content=upg_all&medium=organic or on the GitHub*
[ INFO ] The model was converted to IR v11, the latest model format that corresponds to the source DL framework input/output format. While IR v11 is backwards compatible with OpenVINO Inference Engine API v1.0, please use API v2.0 (as of 2022.1) to take advantage of the latest improvements in IR v11.
Find more information about API v2.0 and IR v11 at https://docs.openvino.ai

Verify OpenVINO Inference

Now, we can verify the OpenVINO model works as desired using the test image.

Get available OpenVINO compute devices

ie = Core()
devices = ie.available_devices
for device in devices:
    device_name = ie.get_property(device_name=device, name="FULL_DEVICE_NAME")
    print(f"{device}: {device_name}")
CPU: 11th Gen Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-11700K @ 3.60GHz

Prepare input image for OpenVINO IR model

# Convert image to tensor
img_tensor = torch.Tensor(np.array(test_img)).permute(2, 0, 1)
# Scale pixels values from [0,255] to [0,1]
scaled_tensor = img_tensor.float().div_(255)
input_image = scaled_tensor.unsqueeze(dim=0)
input_image.shape
torch.Size([1, 3, 512, 384])

Test OpenVINO IR model

# Load the network in Inference Engine
ie = Core()
model_ir = ie.read_model(model=ir_path)
model_ir.reshape(input_image.shape)
compiled_model_ir = ie.compile_model(model=model_ir, device_name="CPU")

# Get input and output layers
input_layer_ir = next(iter(compiled_model_ir.inputs))
output_layer_ir = next(iter(compiled_model_ir.outputs))

# Run inference on the input image
res_ir = compiled_model_ir([input_image])[output_layer_ir]
res_ir.shape
(1, 4032, 24)

The output shape is correct, meaning we can move on to the post-processing steps.

Define Post-processing Steps

To process the model output, we need to iterate through each of the 4032 object proposals and save the ones that meet a user-defined confidence threshold (e.g., 50%). We then filter out the redundant proposals (i.e., detecting the same object multiple times) from that subset using Non-Maximum Suppression (NMS).

Define method to generate offset values to navigate the raw model output

We’ll first define a method that generates offset values based on the input dimensions and stride values, which we can use to traverse the output array.

def generate_grid_strides(height, width, strides=[8, 16, 32]):
    
    grid_strides = []

    # Iterate through each stride value
    for stride in strides:
        # Calculate the grid dimensions
        grid_height = height // stride
        grid_width = width // stride

        # Store each combination of grid coordinates
        for g1 in range(grid_height):
            
            for g0 in range(grid_width):
                grid_strides.append({'grid0':g0, 'grid1':g1, 'stride':stride })
    
    return grid_strides

Generate offset values to navigate model output

grid_strides = generate_grid_strides(test_img.height, test_img.width, strides)
len(grid_strides)
4032
pd.DataFrame(grid_strides).head()
grid0 grid1 stride
0 0 0 8
1 1 0 8
2 2 0 8
3 3 0 8
4 4 0 8

Define method to generate object detection proposals from the raw model output

Next, we’ll define a method to iterate through the output array and decode the bounding box information for each object proposal. As mentioned earlier, we’ll only keep the ones with a high enough confidence score. The model predicts the center coordinates of a bounding box, but we’ll store the coordinates for the top-left corner as that is what the ImageDraw.Draw.rectangle() method expects as input.

def generate_yolox_proposals(model_output, proposal_length, grid_strides, bbox_conf_thresh=0.3):
    
    proposals = []
    
    # Obtain the number of classes the model was trained to detect
    num_classes = proposal_length - 5

    for anchor_idx in range(len(grid_strides)):
        
        # Get the current grid and stride values
        grid0 = grid_strides[anchor_idx]['grid0']
        grid1 = grid_strides[anchor_idx]['grid1']
        stride = grid_strides[anchor_idx]['stride']

        # Get the starting index for the current proposal
        start_idx = anchor_idx * proposal_length

        # Get the coordinates for the center of the predicted bounding box
        x_center = (model_output[start_idx + 0] + grid0) * stride
        y_center = (model_output[start_idx + 1] + grid1) * stride

        # Get the dimensions for the predicted bounding box
        w = np.exp(model_output[start_idx + 2]) * stride
        h = np.exp(model_output[start_idx + 3]) * stride

        # Calculate the coordinates for the upper left corner of the bounding box
        x0 = x_center - w * 0.5
        y0 = y_center - h * 0.5

        # Get the confidence score that an object is present
        box_objectness = model_output[start_idx + 4]

        # Initialize object struct with bounding box information
        obj = { 'x0':x0, 'y0':y0, 'width':w, 'height':h, 'label':0, 'prob':0 }

        # Find the object class with the highest confidence score
        for class_idx in range(num_classes):
            
            # Get the confidence score for the current object class
            box_cls_score = model_output[start_idx + 5 + class_idx]
            # Calculate the final confidence score for the object proposal
            box_prob = box_objectness * box_cls_score
            
            # Check for the highest confidence score
            if (box_prob > obj['prob']):
                obj['label'] = class_idx
                obj['prob'] = box_prob

        # Only add object proposals with high enough confidence scores
        if obj['prob'] > bbox_conf_thresh: proposals.append(obj)
    
    # Sort the proposals based on the confidence score in descending order
    proposals.sort(key=lambda x:x['prob'], reverse=True)
    return proposals

Define minimum confidence score for keeping bounding box proposals

bbox_conf_thresh = 0.5

Process raw model output

proposals = generate_yolox_proposals(res_ir.flatten(), res_ir.shape[2], grid_strides, bbox_conf_thresh)
proposals_df = pd.DataFrame(proposals)
proposals_df['label'] = proposals_df['label'].apply(lambda x: labels[x])
proposals_df
x0 y0 width height label prob
0 233.453819 345.319857 20.237036 39.237568 no_gesture 0.892190
1 233.411983 345.079270 20.298084 39.369030 no_gesture 0.883036
2 233.482836 345.070212 20.273870 39.556046 no_gesture 0.881625
3 233.226050 345.559044 20.653538 38.985397 no_gesture 0.876668
4 233.354270 345.466457 20.351070 38.968014 no_gesture 0.872296
5 153.331284 193.410838 38.274513 35.176327 call 0.870502
6 233.583658 345.261926 20.347435 39.517403 no_gesture 0.868382
7 153.666840 193.238544 38.145180 35.976635 call 0.866106
8 154.866353 194.021563 35.857136 34.749817 call 0.862080
9 155.096351 193.696654 35.662899 35.185398 call 0.861144
10 154.931746 193.533106 35.849140 35.373035 call 0.859096
11 154.988088 193.921200 35.850899 34.878162 call 0.856778
12 153.371142 193.670131 37.459030 35.085506 call 0.832275
13 154.885031 193.393148 37.161541 35.756050 call 0.814937
14 154.807318 193.586627 37.247711 34.852604 call 0.803999
15 233.458529 345.055026 20.226809 39.549839 no_gesture 0.797995
16 233.216641 346.149529 20.414558 38.401203 no_gesture 0.794114
17 233.675367 345.060542 20.194427 39.166901 no_gesture 0.612079

We know the test image contains one call gesture and one idle hand. The model seems pretty confident about the locations of those two hands as the bounding box values are nearly identical across the no_gesture predictions and among the call predictions.

We can filter out the redundant predictions by checking how much the bounding boxes overlap. When two bounding boxes overlap beyond a user-defined threshold, we keep the one with a higher confidence score.

Define function to calculate the union area of two bounding boxes

def calc_union_area(a, b):
    x = min(a['x0'], b['x0'])
    y = min(a['y0'], b['y0'])
    w = max(a['x0']+a['width'], b['x0']+b['width']) - x
    h = max(a['y0']+a['height'], b['y0']+b['height']) - y
    return w*h

Define function to calculate the intersection area of two bounding boxes

def calc_inter_area(a, b):
    x = max(a['x0'], b['x0'])
    y = max(a['y0'], b['y0'])
    w = min(a['x0']+a['width'], b['x0']+b['width']) - x
    h = min(a['y0']+a['height'], b['y0']+b['height']) - y
    return w*h

Define function to sort bounding box proposals using Non-Maximum Suppression

def nms_sorted_boxes(nms_thresh=0.45):
    
    proposal_indices = []
    
    # Iterate through the object proposals
    for i in range(len(proposals)):
        
        a = proposals[i]
        keep = True

        # Check if the current object proposal overlaps any selected objects too much
        for j in proposal_indices:
            
            b = proposals[j]

            # Calculate the area where the two object bounding boxes overlap
            inter_area = calc_inter_area(a, b)

            # Calculate the union area of both bounding boxes
            union_area = calc_union_area(a, b)
            
            # Ignore object proposals that overlap selected objects too much
            if inter_area / union_area > nms_thresh: keep = False

        # Keep object proposals that do not overlap selected objects too much
        if keep: proposal_indices.append(i)
    
    return proposal_indices

Define threshold for sorting bounding box proposals

nms_thresh = 0.45

Sort bouning box proposals using NMS

proposal_indices = nms_sorted_boxes(nms_thresh)
proposal_indices
[0, 5]

Filter excluded bounding box proposals

proposals_df.iloc[proposal_indices]
x0 y0 width height label prob
0 233.453819 345.319857 20.237036 39.237568 no_gesture 0.892190
5 153.331284 193.410838 38.274513 35.176327 call 0.870502

Now we have a single prediction for an idle hand and a single prediction for a call sign.

Generate Colormap

Before we annotate the input image with the predicted bounding boxes, let’s generate a colormap for the object classes.

Import library for generating color palette

from distinctipy import distinctipy

Generate a visually distinct color for each label

colors = distinctipy.get_colors(len(labels))

Display the generated color palette

distinctipy.color_swatch(colors)

png

Set precision for color values

precision = 5

Round color values to specified precision

colors = [[np.round(ch, precision) for ch in color] for color in colors]
colors
[[0.0, 1.0, 0.0],
 [1.0, 0.0, 1.0],
 [0.0, 0.5, 1.0],
 [1.0, 0.5, 0.0],
 [0.5, 0.75, 0.5],
 [0.30555, 0.01317, 0.67298],
 [0.87746, 0.03327, 0.29524],
 [0.05583, 0.48618, 0.15823],
 [0.95094, 0.48649, 0.83322],
 [0.0884, 0.99616, 0.95391],
 [1.0, 1.0, 0.0],
 [0.52176, 0.27352, 0.0506],
 [0.55398, 0.36059, 0.57915],
 [0.08094, 0.99247, 0.4813],
 [0.49779, 0.8861, 0.03131],
 [0.49106, 0.6118, 0.97323],
 [0.98122, 0.81784, 0.51752],
 [0.02143, 0.61905, 0.59307],
 [0.0, 0.0, 1.0]]

Annotate image using bounding box proposals

annotated_img = test_img.copy()
draw = ImageDraw.Draw(annotated_img)
fnt_size = 25
for i in proposal_indices:
    x, y, w, h, l, p = proposals[i].values()
    shape = (x, y, x+w, y+h)
    color = tuple([int(ch*255) for ch in colors[proposals[i]['label']]])
    draw.rectangle(shape, outline=color)
    fnt = PIL.ImageFont.truetype("KFOlCnqEu92Fr1MmEU9vAw.ttf", fnt_size)
    draw.multiline_text((x, y-fnt_size*2-5), f"{labels[l]}\n{p*100:.2f}%", font=fnt, fill=color)
print(annotated_img.size) 
annotated_img
(384, 512)

png

Create JSON colormap

We can export the colormap to a JSON file and import it into the Unity project. That way, we can easily swap colormaps for models trained on different datasets without changing any code.

color_map = {'items': list()}
color_map['items'] = [{'label': label, 'color': color} for label, color in zip(labels, colors)]
color_map
{'items': [{'label': 'call', 'color': [0.0, 1.0, 0.0]},
  {'label': 'no_gesture', 'color': [1.0, 0.0, 1.0]},
  {'label': 'dislike', 'color': [0.0, 0.5, 1.0]},
  {'label': 'fist', 'color': [1.0, 0.5, 0.0]},
  {'label': 'four', 'color': [0.5, 0.75, 0.5]},
  {'label': 'like', 'color': [0.30555, 0.01317, 0.67298]},
  {'label': 'mute', 'color': [0.87746, 0.03327, 0.29524]},
  {'label': 'ok', 'color': [0.05583, 0.48618, 0.15823]},
  {'label': 'one', 'color': [0.95094, 0.48649, 0.83322]},
  {'label': 'palm', 'color': [0.0884, 0.99616, 0.95391]},
  {'label': 'peace', 'color': [1.0, 1.0, 0.0]},
  {'label': 'peace_inverted', 'color': [0.52176, 0.27352, 0.0506]},
  {'label': 'rock', 'color': [0.55398, 0.36059, 0.57915]},
  {'label': 'stop', 'color': [0.08094, 0.99247, 0.4813]},
  {'label': 'stop_inverted', 'color': [0.49779, 0.8861, 0.03131]},
  {'label': 'three', 'color': [0.49106, 0.6118, 0.97323]},
  {'label': 'three2', 'color': [0.98122, 0.81784, 0.51752]},
  {'label': 'two_up', 'color': [0.02143, 0.61905, 0.59307]},
  {'label': 'two_up_inverted', 'color': [0.0, 0.0, 1.0]}]}

Export colormap

import json

color_map_file_name = f"{dataset_path.name}-colormap.json"

with open(color_map_file_name, "w") as write_file:
    json.dump(color_map, write_file)
    
color_map_file_name
'hagrid-sample-30k-384p-colormap.json'

Summary

In this post, we finetuned an object detection model using the IceVision library and exported it as an OpenVINO IR model. Part 2 will cover creating a dynamic link library (DLL) file in Visual Studio to perform inference with this model using OpenVINO.

Beginner Tutorial: Fastai to Unity Beginner Tutorial Pt. 1

Next: End-to-End Object Detection for Unity With IceVision and OpenVINO Pt. 2

Alternative Next: Object Detection for Unity With ONNX Runtime and DirectML Pt. 1

Project Resources: GitHub Repository