How To Install TensorFlow 1.15 for NVIDIA RTX30 GPUs (without docker or CUDA install)
In this post I will show you how to install NVIDIA’s build of TensorFlow 1.15 into an Anaconda Python conda environment. This is the same TensorFlow 1.15 that you would have in the NGC docker container, but no docker install required and no local system CUDA install needed either.
Install TensorFlow 2 beta1 (GPU) on Windows 10 and Linux with Anaconda Python (no CUDA install needed)
TensorFlow 2.0.0-beta1 is available now and ready for testing. What if you want to try it but don’t want to mess with doing an NVIDIA CUDA install on your system. The official TensorFlow install documentations has you do that, but it’s really not necessary.
How to Install TensorFlow with GPU Support on Windows 10 (Without Installing CUDA) UPDATED!
This post is the needed update to a post I wrote nearly a year ago (June 2018) with essentially the same title. This time I have presented more details in an effort to prevent many of the “gotchas” that some people had with the old guide. This is a detailed guide for getting the latest TensorFlow working with GPU acceleration without needing to do a CUDA install.
The Best Way to Install TensorFlow with GPU Support on Windows 10 (Without Installing CUDA)
In this post I’ll walk you through the best way I have found so far to get a good TensorFlow work environment on Windows 10 including GPU acceleration. YOU WILL NOT HAVE TO INSTALL CUDA! I’ll also go through setting up Anaconda Python and create an environment for TensorFlow and how to make that available for use with Jupyter notebook. As a “non-trivial” example of using this setup we’ll go through training LeNet-5 with Keras using TensorFlow with GPU acceleration. We’ll get a setup that is 18 times faster than using the CPU alone.
Install TensorFlow with GPU Support on Windows 10 (without a full CUDA install)
In this post I’ll walk you through the best way I have found so far to get a good TensorFlow work environment on Windows 10 including GPU acceleration. I’ll go through how to install just the needed libraries (DLL’s) from CUDA 9.0 and cuDNN 7.0 to support TensorFlow 1.8. I’ll also go through setting up Anaconda Python and create an environment for TensorFlow and how to make that available for use with Jupyter notebook. As a “non-trivial” example of using this setup we’ll go through training LeNet-5 with Keras using TensorFlow with GPU acceleration. We’ll get a setup that is 18 times faster than using the CPU alone.
Install TensorFlow with GPU Support the Easy Way on Ubuntu 18.04 (without installing CUDA)
TensorFlow is a very important Machine/Deep Learning framework and Ubuntu Linux is a great workstation platform for this type of work. If you are wanting to setup a workstation using Ubuntu 18.04 with CUDA GPU acceleration support for TensorFlow then this guide will hopefully help you get your machine learning environment up and running without a lot of trouble. And, you don’t have to do a CUDA install!
TensorFlow Installation CPU version
TensorFlow is a very powerful numerical computing framework. However, like any large research level program it can be challenging to install and configure. In this post I’ll try to give some guidance on relatively easy ways to get started with TensorFlow. I’ll only look at relatively simple “CPU only” Installs with “standard” Python and Anaconda Python in this post. (I also have a quick test with Intel Python.)
Standalone Python Conda envs without installing Conda (using micromamba!)
In this post I’ll show you how to setup isolated conda envs for Python without having a base conda install! I’ll cover Linux and Windows including an example to get you started. Read on to learn about the wonderful micromamba project.
Intel oneAPI AI Analytics Toolkit — Introduction and Install with conda
I recently wrote a post introducing Intel oneAPI that included a simple installation guide of the Base Toolkit. In that post I promised a follow-up about the the oneAPI AI Analytics Toolkit. This is it! I’ll describe what it is and give recommendations for doing an install setup of the AI toolkits using conda with Anaconda Python.
Quad RTX3090 GPU Wattage Limited “MaxQ” TensorFlow Performance
Can you run 4 RTX3090’s in a system under heavy compute load? Yes, by using nvidia-smi I was able to reduce the power limit on 4 GPUs from 350W to 280W and achieve over 95% of maximum performance. The total power load “at the wall” was reasonable for a single power supply and a modest US residential 110V, 15A power line.