I do believe this is great news for the ML.NET community and .NET in general. You can now run .NET code (C# / F#) in Jupyter notebooks and therefore run ML.NET code in it as well! – Under the covers, this is enabled by ‘dotnet-try’
Blog Post updated targeting ML.NET 1.4 GA (Nov. 2019)
Note that this blog post was updated on Nov. 6th 2019 so it covers the updates provided in ML.NET 1.4 GA, such as Image classifier training and inference using GPU and a simplified API.
With ML.NET and related NuGet packages for TensorFlow you can currently do the following:
Run/score a pre-trained TensorFlow model: In ML.NET you can load a frozen TensorFlow model .pb file (also called “frozen graph def” which is essentially a serialized graph_def protocol buffer written to disk) and make predictions with it from C# for scenarios like image classification,
As a developer or software architect, you are focused on the application lifecycle – building, maintaining, and continuously updating the end-user business application, as illustrated in the simplified image below:
When you infuse AI (such as an ML.NET model) into your application,
Today, coinciding with //BUILD 2019/ conference, we’re thrilled by launching ML.NET 1.0 release!
You can read the official ML.NET 1.0 release announcement Blog Post here and get started at the ML.NET site here.
In this blog post I’m providing quite a few additional technical details along with my personal vision that you might find interesting,