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Benchmarking Bayesian Deep Learning on Diabetic Retinopathy Detection Tasks
Neil Band · Tim G. J. Rudner · Qixuan Feng · Angelos Filos · Zachary Nado · Mike Dusenberry · Ghassen Jerfel · Dustin Tran · Yarin Gal

Mon Dec 13 12:20 PM -- 12:30 PM (PST) @ None
Event URL: https://openreview.net/forum?id=uJ2_JTpVCvc »

Bayesian deep learning seeks to equip deep neural networks with the ability to precisely quantify their predictive uncertainty, and has promised to make deep learning more reliable for safety-critical real-world applications. Yet, existing Bayesian deep learning methods fall short of this promise; new methods continue to be evaluated on unrealistic test beds that do not reflect the complexities of the downstream real-world tasks that would benefit most from reliable uncertainty quantification. We propose a set of real-world tasks that accurately reflect such complexities and assess the reliability of predictive models in safety-critical scenarios. Specifically, we curate two publicly available datasets of high-resolution human retina images exhibiting varying degrees of diabetic retinopathy, a medical condition that can lead to blindness, and use them to design a suite of automated diagnosis tasks that require reliable predictive uncertainty quantification. We use these tasks to benchmark well-established and state-of-the-art Bayesian deep learning methods on task-specific evaluation metrics. We provide an easy-to-use codebase for fast and easy benchmarking following reproducibility and software design principles. We provide implementations of all methods included in the benchmark as well as results computed over 100 TPU days, 20 GPU days, 400 hyperparameter configurations, and evaluation on at least 6 random seeds each.

Author Information

Neil Band (University of Oxford)
Tim G. J. Rudner (University of Oxford)
Qixuan Feng (University of Oxford)
Angelos Filos (University of Oxford)
Zachary Nado (Google Inc.)
Mike Dusenberry (Google Research, Brain team)
Ghassen Jerfel (Duke University)
Dustin Tran (Google Brain)
Yarin Gal (University of Oxford)

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