Book Image

Hands-On Generative Adversarial Networks with Keras

By : Rafael Valle
Book Image

Hands-On Generative Adversarial Networks with Keras

By: Rafael Valle

Overview of this book

Generative Adversarial Networks (GANs) have revolutionized the fields of machine learning and deep learning. This book will be your first step toward understanding GAN architectures and tackling the challenges involved in training them. This book opens with an introduction to deep learning and generative models and their applications in artificial intelligence (AI). You will then learn how to build, evaluate, and improve your first GAN with the help of easy-to-follow examples. The next few chapters will guide you through training a GAN model to produce and improve high-resolution images. You will also learn how to implement conditional GANs that enable you to control characteristics of GAN output. You will build on your knowledge further by exploring a new training methodology for progressive growing of GANs. Moving on, you'll gain insights into state-of-the-art models in image synthesis, speech enhancement, and natural language generation using GANs. In addition to this, you'll be able to identify GAN samples with TequilaGAN. By the end of this book, you will be well-versed with the latest advancements in the GAN framework using various examples and datasets, and you will have developed the skills you need to implement GAN architectures for several tasks and domains, including computer vision, natural language processing (NLP), and audio processing. Foreword by Ting-Chun Wang, Senior Research Scientist, NVIDIA
Table of Contents (14 chapters)
Free Chapter
Section 1: Introduction and Environment Setup
Section 2: Training GANs
Section 3: Application of GANs in Computer Vision, Natural Language Processing, and Audio


The experiments described in this section focus on two points: the first shows that fake samples have properties that are hardly noticed with visual inspection and that are tightly related to the requirements of differentiability; the second shows that there are numerical differences between statistical moments computed on features extracted from real and fake samples that can be used to identify the data.


The experiment focuses on showing numerical properties of fake MNIST samples and features therein, unknown to the naked eye, which can be used to identify them as produced by a GAN. We start by comparing the distribution of features computed over the MNIST training set to other datasets, including the...