Deploy a Framework-prequantized Model with TVM¶
Author: Masahiro Masuda
This is a tutorial on loading models quantized by deep learning frameworks into TVM. Pre-quantized model import is one of the quantization support we have in TVM. More details on the quantization story in TVM can be found here.
Here, we demonstrate how to load and run models quantized by PyTorch, MXNet, and TFLite. Once loaded, we can run compiled, quantized models on any hardware TVM supports.
First, necessary imports
from PIL import Image import numpy as np import torch from torchvision.models.quantization import mobilenet as qmobilenet import tvm from tvm import relay from tvm.contrib.download import download_testdata
Helper functions to run the demo
def get_transform(): import torchvision.transforms as transforms normalize = transforms.Normalize(mean=[0.485, 0.456, 0.406], std=[0.229, 0.224, 0.225]) return transforms.Compose( [ transforms.Resize(256), transforms.CenterCrop(224), transforms.ToTensor(), normalize, ] ) def get_real_image(im_height, im_width): img_url = "https://github.com/dmlc/mxnet.js/blob/master/data/cat.png?raw=true" img_path = download_testdata(img_url, "cat.png", module="data") return Image.open(img_path).resize((im_height, im_width)) def get_imagenet_input(): im = get_real_image(224, 224) preprocess = get_transform() pt_tensor = preprocess(im) return np.expand_dims(pt_tensor.numpy(), 0) def get_synset(): synset_url = "".join( [ "https://gist.githubusercontent.com/zhreshold/", "4d0b62f3d01426887599d4f7ede23ee5/raw/", "596b27d23537e5a1b5751d2b0481ef172f58b539/", "imagenet1000_clsid_to_human.txt", ] ) synset_name = "imagenet1000_clsid_to_human.txt" synset_path = download_testdata(synset_url, synset_name, module="data") with open(synset_path) as f: return eval(f.read()) def run_tvm_model(mod, params, input_name, inp, target="llvm"): with tvm.transform.PassContext(opt_level=3): lib = relay.build(mod, target=target, params=params) runtime = tvm.contrib.graph_runtime.GraphModule(lib["default"](tvm.context(target, 0))) runtime.set_input(input_name, inp) runtime.run() return runtime.get_output(0).asnumpy(), runtime
A mapping from label to class name, to verify that the outputs from models below are reasonable
synset = get_synset()
File /workspace/.tvm_test_data/data/imagenet1000_clsid_to_human.txt exists, skip.
Everyone’s favorite cat image for demonstration
inp = get_imagenet_input()
File /workspace/.tvm_test_data/data/cat.png exists, skip.
Deploy a quantized PyTorch Model¶
First, we demonstrate how to load deep learning models quantized by PyTorch, using our PyTorch frontend.
Please refer to the PyTorch static quantization tutorial below to learn about their quantization workflow. https://pytorch.org/tutorials/advanced/static_quantization_tutorial.html
We use this function to quantize PyTorch models. In short, this function takes a floating point model and converts it to uint8. The model is per-channel quantized.
def quantize_model(model, inp): model.fuse_model() model.qconfig = torch.quantization.get_default_qconfig("fbgemm") torch.quantization.prepare(model, inplace=True) # Dummy calibration model(inp) torch.quantization.convert(model, inplace=True)
Load quantization-ready, pretrained Mobilenet v2 model from torchvision¶
We choose mobilenet v2 because this model was trained with quantization aware training. Other models require a full post training calibration.
qmodel = qmobilenet.mobilenet_v2(pretrained=True).eval()
Quantize, trace and run the PyTorch Mobilenet v2 model¶
The details are out of scope for this tutorial. Please refer to the tutorials on the PyTorch website to learn about quantization and jit.
pt_inp = torch.from_numpy(inp) quantize_model(qmodel, pt_inp) script_module = torch.jit.trace(qmodel, pt_inp).eval() with torch.no_grad(): pt_result = script_module(pt_inp).numpy()
/usr/local/lib/python3.6/dist-packages/torch/quantization/observer.py:803: UserWarning: must run observer before calling calculate_qparams. Returning default scale and zero point Returning default scale and zero point "
Convert quantized Mobilenet v2 to Relay-QNN using the PyTorch frontend¶
The PyTorch frontend has support for converting a quantized PyTorch model to an equivalent Relay module enriched with quantization-aware operators. We call this representation Relay QNN dialect.
You can print the output from the frontend to see how quantized models are represented.
You would see operators specific to quantization such as qnn.quantize, qnn.dequantize, qnn.requantize, and qnn.conv2d etc.
input_name = "input" # the input name can be be arbitrary for PyTorch frontend. input_shapes = [(input_name, (1, 3, 224, 224))] mod, params = relay.frontend.from_pytorch(script_module, input_shapes) # print(mod) # comment in to see the QNN IR dump
Compile and run the Relay module¶
Once we obtained the quantized Relay module, the rest of the workflow is the same as running floating point models. Please refer to other tutorials for more details.
Under the hood, quantization specific operators are lowered to a sequence of standard Relay operators before compilation.
tvm_result, rt_mod = run_tvm_model(mod, params, input_name, inp, target="llvm")
Compare the output labels¶
We should see identical labels printed.
PyTorch top3 labels: ['tiger cat', 'Egyptian cat', 'tabby, tabby cat'] TVM top3 labels: ['tiger cat', 'Egyptian cat', 'tabby, tabby cat']
However, due to the difference in numerics, in general the raw floating point outputs are not expected to be identical. Here, we print how many floating point output values are identical out of 1000 outputs from mobilenet v2.
print("%d in 1000 raw floating outputs identical." % np.sum(tvm_result == pt_result))
188 in 1000 raw floating outputs identical.
Here we give an example of how to measure performance of TVM compiled models.
Elapsed average ms: 11.65699572
We recommend this method for the following reasons:
Measurements are done in C++, so there is no Python overhead
It includes several warm up runs
The same method can be used to profile on remote devices (android etc.).
Unless the hardware has special support for fast 8 bit instructions, quantized models are not expected to be any faster than FP32 models. Without fast 8 bit instructions, TVM does quantized convolution in 16 bit, even if the model itself is 8 bit.
For x86, the best performance can be achieved on CPUs with AVX512 instructions set. In this case, TVM utilizes the fastest available 8 bit instructions for the given target. This includes support for the VNNI 8 bit dot product instruction (CascadeLake or newer).
Moreover, the following general tips for CPU performance equally applies:
Set the environment variable TVM_NUM_THREADS to the number of physical cores
Choose the best target for your hardware, such as “llvm -mcpu=skylake-avx512” or “llvm -mcpu=cascadelake” (more CPUs with AVX512 would come in the future)
Deploy a quantized MXNet Model¶