Essential Guide to Transformer Models in Machine Learning

#artificialintelligence 

Transformer models have become the defacto standard for NLP tasks. As an example, I'm sure you've already seen the awesome GPT3 Transformer demos and articles detailing how much time and money it took to train. But even outside of NLP, you can also find transformers in the fields of computer vision and music generation. That said, for such a useful model, transformers are still very difficult to understand. It took me multiple readings of the Google research paper first introducing transformers, and a host of blog posts to really understand how transformers work. I'll try to keep the jargon and the technicality to a minimum, but do keep in mind that this topic is complicated. I'll also include some basic math and try to keep things light to ensure the long journey is fun. Q: Why should I understand Transformers? In the past, the state of the art approach to language modeling problems (put simply, predicting the next word) and translations systems was the LSTM and GRU architecture (explained here) along with the attention mechanism.

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