Concatenate layer output with additional input data


(Raúl Gombru) #1

I want to build a CNN model that takes additional input data besides the image at a certain layer.
To do that, I plan to use a standard CNN model, take one of its last FC layers, concatenate it with the additional input data and add FC layers processing both inputs.

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The code I need would be something like:

additional_data_dim = 100
output_classes = 2
model = models.__dict__['inception_v3']
del(model._modules['fc'])
# TODO: Concatenate the CNN layer with the additional data
model.fc1 = nn.Linear(2048 + additional_data_dim, 2048 + additional_data_dim)
model.fc2 = nn.Linear(2048 + additional_data_dim, output_classes)

How should I code that?

Thanks


How to train the network with multiple branches
#2

Here is a small example for your use case:

class MyModel(nn.Module):
    def __init__(self):
        super(MyModel, self).__init__()
        self.cnn = models.inception_v3(pretrained=False, aux_logits=False)
        self.cnn.fc = nn.Linear(
            self.cnn.fc.in_features, 20)
        
        self.fc1 = nn.Linear(20 + 10, 60)
        self.fc2 = nn.Linear(60, 5)
        
    def forward(self, image, data):
        x1 = self.cnn(image)
        x2 = data
        
        x = torch.cat((x1, x2), dim=1)
        x = F.relu(self.fc1(x))
        x = self.fc2(x)
        return x
        

model = MyModel()

batch_size = 2
image = torch.randn(batch_size, 3, 299, 299)
data = torch.randn(batch_size, 10)

output = model(image, data)

I chose random values for the linear layers, so you should use your constrains like additional_data_dim.


(Raúl Gombru) #3

Thank you! Understood, working on it!


(Abeer) #4

hello, if I would I have two models and I want to concatenate the last layer, so the last layer is shared. can I use the same approach ?


#5

Sure!
You would have to pass your input(s) through both models and concat the outputs before the final layer.


(Uk Jo) #6

Here why does it set dim as 1 in torch.cat function? I think it would be 0?


(Justus Schock) #7

Dim 0 means that you treat the outputs as independent batch samples since you increase the batchsize. However, this is probably not what one would want in this case,since the results of both models belong to the same sample.

Using dim 1 concatenates in each samples channels which makes more sense since they are now belonging to the same sample and this approach can (unlike the first one) even be used if the model’s produce a different number of channels (although the rest of the sizes must be equal)


(Uk Jo) #8

Thanks for the reply. Dim 0 means batch dims same as keras. Your reply helped me a lot :slight_smile:


(Tunesh Verma) #9

I am getting error while concatenating two layer with different dimensions
torch.Size([1, 256, 13, 13])
torch.Size([1, 512, 26, 26])

RuntimeError Traceback (most recent call last)
in ()
----> 1 s,d = a(inp)

D:\Softwares\anacond33\lib\site-packages\torch\nn\modules\module.py in call(self, *input, **kwargs)
475 result = self._slow_forward(*input, **kwargs)
476 else:
–> 477 result = self.forward(*input, **kwargs)
478 for hook in self._forward_hooks.values():
479 hook_result = hook(self, input, result)

in forward(self, x, CUDA)
51 print(map2.shape)
52
–> 53 x = torch.cat((map1, map2), dim=1)
54 outputs[i] = x
55

RuntimeError: invalid argument 0: Sizes of tensors must match except in dimension 1. Got 13 and 26 in dimension 2 at c:\programdata\miniconda3\conda-bld\pytorch_1533096106539\work\aten\src\th\generic/THTensorMath.cpp:3616


(Rchavezj) #10

Why did you provided the code

self.cnn.fc = nn.Linear(self.cnn.fc.in_features, 20)

Because I don’t see the variable being used inside the forward function


#11

self.cnn.fc is the “classifier layer” of the inception_v3 model.
I just replaced it with my own linear layer to change the number of output neurons.

The model is used in x1 = self.cnn(image). self.cnn.fc is thereby called inside the forward of the inception_v3 model: line of code.


(Matthew Bakalar) #12

I am also trying to concatenate two tensors to use as input to a linear layer. Each tensor is the output of a subnetwork that independently processes two input tensors. I am getting the following error:

RuntimeError: Trying to backward through the graph a second time, but the buffers have already been freed. Specify retain_graph=True when calling backward the first time.

I suspect the error has to do with the temporary assignment of a variable to hold the concatenated data x3 = torch.cat((x1, x2), dim=1). The network is defined below:

class Net(nn.Module):
    def __init__(self):
        super(Net, self).__init__()
        # Energy map net
        self.conv1 = nn.Conv2d(19, 32, (1,3), padding=(0,1))
        self.pool = nn.MaxPool2d((1,3))
        self.conv2 = nn.Conv2d(32, 64, (1,3))
        self.fc1 = nn.Linear(64 * 9 * 10, 120)
        self.fc2 = nn.Linear(120, 60)

        # Sequence net
        self.fc3 = nn.Linear(9 * 22, 120)
        self.fc4 = nn.Linear(120, 60)

        # Combine (concatenated 60 + 60)
        self.fc5 = nn.Linear(60 + 60, 120)
        self.fc6 = nn.Linear(120, 2)

    def forward(self, x1, x2):
        # Energy map net
        x1 = self.pool(F.relu(self.conv1(x1)))
        x1 = self.pool(F.relu(self.conv2(x1)))
        x1 = x1.view(-1, 64 * 9 * 10)
        x1 = F.relu(self.fc1(x1))
        x1 = F.relu(self.fc2(x1))

        # Sequence net
        x2 = x2.view(-1, 9 * 22)
        x2 = F.relu(self.fc3(x2))
        x2 = F.relu(self.fc4(x2))

        # Combine
        x3 = torch.cat((x1, x2), dim=1)
        x3 = F.relu(self.fc5(x3))
        x3 = self.fc5(x3)

        return x3

#13

It looks like you have a typo and use self.fc5 twice.
However, even if you do, it should work.
Could you change that and run it again?


(Matthew Bakalar) #14

Thanks for the response. I fixed the typo, and I am still receiving the same error message.

RuntimeError: Trying to backward through the graph a second time, but the buffers have already been freed. Specify retain_graph=True when calling backward the first time.

Here is my training loop:

for epoch in range(5):
    running_loss = 0.0
    for i, data in enumerate(train_loader, 0):
        # get the inputs
        inputs, labels = data
        energy = inputs[0]
        sequence = inputs[1]

        # zero the parameter gradients
        optimizer.zero_grad()

        # forward + backward + optimize
        outputs = net(energy, sequence)
        loss = criterion(outputs, labels)
        loss.backward()
        optimizer.step()

#15

Yeah, I thought so, since reusing a module shouldn’t throw this error.
I made some assumptions about your code to reproduce the issue. Could you check, if the shapes and criterion are right?

x1 = torch.randn(1, 19, 9, 96)
x2 = torch.randn(1, 9, 22)    
target = torch.randint(0, 2, (1,))
criterion = nn.CrossEntropyLoss()

model = Net()
output = model(x1, x2)
loss = criterion(output, target)
loss.backward()

This code works on my machine. Are you using a custom criterion?


(Matthew Bakalar) #16

Yes, you are correct. The code you provided does run. I took my training loop and replaced the data coming from the torch.utils.data.DataLoader (train_loader) with a hardcoded random tensor:

for i, data in enumerate(train_loader, 0):

    # get the inputs
    inputs, labels = data
    #energy = inputs[0]
    #sequence = inputs[1]

    energy = torch.randn(4, 19, 9, 96)
    sequence = torch.randn(4, 9, 22)

This eliminates the error message. So, it must have something to do with the way I am getting data out of the DataLoader. Looks like it’s not a problem with the concatenation step!

The problem actually seems to lie in an earlier embedding layer that I used to generate the input data that is fed via the DataLoader:

emb = nn.Embedding(depth, depth)
emb.weight.data = torch.eye(depth)
tensor = torch.from_numpy(sequences)
emb(tensor)

In my case, this problem is solved by removing the autograd by calling detach():

emb(tensor).detach()

In any case, thanks for the quick help!