# Tutorial 3: Deep linear neural networks

## Contents

# Tutorial 3: Deep linear neural networks¶

**Week 1, Day 2: Linear Deep Learning**

**By Neuromatch Academy**

**Content creators:** Saeed Salehi, Spiros Chavlis, Andrew Saxe

**Content reviewers:** Polina Turishcheva, Antoine De Comite

**Content editors:** Anoop Kulkarni

**Production editors:** Khalid Almubarak, Gagana B, Spiros Chavlis

# Tutorial Objectives¶

Deep linear neural networks

Learning dynamics and singular value decomposition

Representational Similarity Analysis

Illusory correlations & ethics

# Setup¶

This a GPU-Free tutorial!

## Install dependencies¶

```
# @title Install dependencies
```

```
# Imports
import math
import torch
import matplotlib
import numpy as np
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import torch.nn as nn
import torch.optim as optim
```

## Figure settings¶

```
# @title Figure settings
from matplotlib import gridspec
from ipywidgets import interact, IntSlider, FloatSlider, fixed
from ipywidgets import FloatLogSlider, Layout, VBox
from ipywidgets import interactive_output
from mpl_toolkits.axes_grid1 import make_axes_locatable
import warnings
warnings.filterwarnings("ignore")
%config InlineBackend.figure_format = 'retina'
plt.style.use("https://raw.githubusercontent.com/NeuromatchAcademy/content-creation/main/nma.mplstyle")
```

## Plotting functions¶

```
# @title Plotting functions
def plot_x_y_hier_data(im1, im2, subplot_ratio=[1, 2]):
"""
Plot hierarchical data of labels vs features
for all samples
Args:
im1: np.ndarray
Input Dataset
im2: np.ndarray
Targets
subplot_ratio: list
Subplot ratios used to create subplots of varying sizes
Returns:
Nothing
"""
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(12, 5))
gs = gridspec.GridSpec(1, 2, width_ratios=subplot_ratio)
ax0 = plt.subplot(gs[0])
ax1 = plt.subplot(gs[1])
ax0.imshow(im1, cmap="cool")
ax1.imshow(im2, cmap="cool")
ax0.set_title("Labels of all samples")
ax1.set_title("Features of all samples")
ax0.set_axis_off()
ax1.set_axis_off()
plt.tight_layout()
plt.show()
def plot_x_y_hier_one(im1, im2, subplot_ratio=[1, 2]):
"""
Plot hierarchical data of labels vs features
for a single sample
Args:
im1: np.ndarray
Input Dataset
im2: np.ndarray
Targets
subplot_ratio: list
Subplot ratios used to create subplots of varying sizes
Returns:
Nothing
"""
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(12, 1))
gs = gridspec.GridSpec(1, 2, width_ratios=subplot_ratio)
ax0 = plt.subplot(gs[0])
ax1 = plt.subplot(gs[1])
ax0.imshow(im1, cmap="cool")
ax1.imshow(im2, cmap="cool")
ax0.set_title("Labels of a single sample")
ax1.set_title("Features of a single sample")
ax0.set_axis_off()
ax1.set_axis_off()
plt.tight_layout()
plt.show()
def plot_tree_data(label_list = None, feature_array = None, new_feature = None):
"""
Plot tree data
Args:
label_list: np.ndarray
List of labels [default: None]
feature_array: np.ndarray
List of features [default: None]
new_feature: string
Enables addition of new features
Returns:
Nothing
"""
cmap = matplotlib.colors.ListedColormap(['cyan', 'magenta'])
n_features = 10
n_labels = 8
im1 = np.eye(n_labels)
if feature_array is None:
im2 = np.array([[1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 1, 1, 1, 1],
[1, 1, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 1, 1],
[0, 0, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0],
[1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 1, 1, 0, 0],
[0, 1, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0],
[0, 0, 0, 0, 1, 1, 0, 1]]).T
im2[im2 == 0] = -1
feature_list = ['can_grow',
'is_mammal',
'has_leaves',
'can_move',
'has_trunk',
'can_fly',
'can_swim',
'has_stem',
'is_warmblooded',
'can_flower']
else:
im2 = feature_array
if label_list is None:
label_list = ['Goldfish', 'Tuna', 'Robin', 'Canary',
'Rose', 'Daisy', 'Pine', 'Oak']
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(12, 7))
gs = gridspec.GridSpec(1, 2, width_ratios=[1, 1.35])
ax1 = plt.subplot(gs[0])
ax2 = plt.subplot(gs[1])
ax1.imshow(im1, cmap=cmap)
if feature_array is None:
implt = ax2.imshow(im2, cmap=cmap, vmin=-1.0, vmax=1.0)
else:
implt = ax2.imshow(im2[:, -n_features:], cmap=cmap, vmin=-1.0, vmax=1.0)
divider = make_axes_locatable(ax2)
cax = divider.append_axes("right", size="5%", pad=0.1)
cbar = plt.colorbar(implt, cax=cax, ticks=[-0.5, 0.5])
cbar.ax.set_yticklabels(['no', 'yes'])
ax1.set_title("Labels")
ax1.set_yticks(ticks=np.arange(n_labels))
ax1.set_yticklabels(labels=label_list)
ax1.set_xticks(ticks=np.arange(n_labels))
ax1.set_xticklabels(labels=label_list, rotation='vertical')
ax2.set_title("{} random Features".format(n_features))
ax2.set_yticks(ticks=np.arange(n_labels))
ax2.set_yticklabels(labels=label_list)
if feature_array is None:
ax2.set_xticks(ticks=np.arange(n_features))
ax2.set_xticklabels(labels=feature_list, rotation='vertical')
else:
ax2.set_xticks(ticks=[n_features-1])
ax2.set_xticklabels(labels=[new_feature], rotation='vertical')
plt.tight_layout()
plt.show()
def plot_loss(loss_array,
title="Training loss (Mean Squared Error)",
c="r"):
"""
Plot loss function
Args:
c: string
Specifies plot color
title: string
Specifies plot title
loss_array: np.ndarray
Log of MSE loss per epoch
Returns:
Nothing
"""
plt.figure(figsize=(10, 5))
plt.plot(loss_array, color=c)
plt.xlabel("Epoch")
plt.ylabel("MSE")
plt.title(title)
plt.show()
def plot_loss_sv(loss_array, sv_array):
"""
Plot loss function
Args:
sv_array: np.ndarray
Log of singular values/modes across epochs
loss_array: np.ndarray
Log of MSE loss per epoch
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_sing_values = sv_array.shape[1]
sv_array = sv_array / np.max(sv_array)
cmap = plt.cm.get_cmap("Set1", n_sing_values)
_, (plot1, plot2) = plt.subplots(2, 1, sharex=True, figsize=(10, 10))
plot1.set_title("Training loss (Mean Squared Error)")
plot1.plot(loss_array, color='r')
plot2.set_title("Evolution of singular values (modes)")
for i in range(n_sing_values):
plot2.plot(sv_array[:, i], c=cmap(i))
plot2.set_xlabel("Epoch")
plt.show()
def plot_loss_sv_twin(loss_array, sv_array):
"""
Plot learning dynamics
Args:
sv_array: np.ndarray
Log of singular values/modes across epochs
loss_array: np.ndarray
Log of MSE loss per epoch
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_sing_values = sv_array.shape[1]
sv_array = sv_array / np.max(sv_array)
cmap = plt.cm.get_cmap("winter", n_sing_values)
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(10, 5))
ax1 = plt.gca()
ax1.set_title("Learning Dynamics")
ax1.set_xlabel("Epoch")
ax1.set_ylabel("Mean Squared Error", c='r')
ax1.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='r')
ax1.plot(loss_array, color='r')
ax2 = ax1.twinx()
ax2.set_ylabel("Singular values (modes)", c='b')
ax2.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='b')
for i in range(n_sing_values):
ax2.plot(sv_array[:, i], c=cmap(i))
fig.tight_layout()
plt.show()
def plot_ills_sv_twin(ill_array, sv_array, ill_label):
"""
Plot network training evolution
and illusory correlations
Args:
sv_array: np.ndarray
Log of singular values/modes across epochs
ill_array: np.ndarray
Log of illusory correlations per epoch
ill_label: np.ndarray
Log of labels associated with illusory correlations
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_sing_values = sv_array.shape[1]
sv_array = sv_array / np.max(sv_array)
cmap = plt.cm.get_cmap("winter", n_sing_values)
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(10, 5))
ax1 = plt.gca()
ax1.set_title("Network training and the Illusory Correlations")
ax1.set_xlabel("Epoch")
ax1.set_ylabel(ill_label, c='r')
ax1.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='r')
ax1.plot(ill_array, color='r', linewidth=3)
ax1.set_ylim(-1.05, 1.05)
ax2 = ax1.twinx()
ax2.set_ylabel("Singular values (modes)", c='b')
ax2.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='b')
for i in range(n_sing_values):
ax2.plot(sv_array[:, i], c=cmap(i))
fig.tight_layout()
plt.show()
def plot_loss_sv_rsm(loss_array, sv_array, rsm_array, i_ep):
"""
Plot learning dynamics
Args:
sv_array: np.ndarray
Log of singular values/modes across epochs
loss_array: np.ndarray
Log of MSE loss per epoch
rsm_array: torch.tensor
Representation similarity matrix
i_ep: int
Which epoch to show
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_ep = loss_array.shape[0]
rsm_array = rsm_array / np.max(rsm_array)
sv_array = sv_array / np.max(sv_array)
n_sing_values = sv_array.shape[1]
cmap = plt.cm.get_cmap("winter", n_sing_values)
fig = plt.figure(figsize=(14, 5))
gs = gridspec.GridSpec(1, 2, width_ratios=[5, 3])
ax0 = plt.subplot(gs[1])
ax0.yaxis.tick_right()
implot = ax0.imshow(rsm_array[i_ep], cmap="Purples", vmin=0.0, vmax=1.0)
divider = make_axes_locatable(ax0)
cax = divider.append_axes("right", size="5%", pad=0.9)
cbar = plt.colorbar(implot, cax=cax, ticks=[])
cbar.ax.set_ylabel('Similarity', fontsize=12)
ax0.set_title("RSM at epoch {}".format(i_ep), fontsize=16)
ax0.set_yticks(ticks=np.arange(n_sing_values))
ax0.set_yticklabels(labels=item_names)
ax0.set_xticks(ticks=np.arange(n_sing_values))
ax0.set_xticklabels(labels=item_names, rotation='vertical')
ax1 = plt.subplot(gs[0])
ax1.set_title("Learning Dynamics", fontsize=16)
ax1.set_xlabel("Epoch")
ax1.set_ylabel("Mean Squared Error", c='r')
ax1.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='r', direction="in")
ax1.plot(np.arange(n_ep), loss_array, color='r')
ax1.axvspan(i_ep-2, i_ep+2, alpha=0.2, color='m')
ax2 = ax1.twinx()
ax2.set_ylabel("Singular values", c='b')
ax2.tick_params(axis='y', labelcolor='b', direction="in")
for i in range(n_sing_values):
ax2.plot(np.arange(n_ep), sv_array[:, i], c=cmap(i))
ax1.set_xlim(-1, n_ep+1)
ax2.set_xlim(-1, n_ep+1)
plt.show()
```

## Helper functions¶

```
# @title Helper functions
def build_tree(n_levels, n_branches, probability,
to_np_array=True):
"""
Builds tree
Args:
n_levels: int
Number of levels in tree
n_branches: int
Number of branches in tree
probability: float
Flipping probability
to_np_array: boolean
If true, represent tree as np.ndarray
Returns:
tree: dict if to_np_array=False
np.ndarray otherwise
Tree
"""
assert 0.0 <= probability <= 1.0
tree = {}
tree["level"] = [0]
for i in range(1, n_levels+1):
tree["level"].extend([i]*(n_branches**i))
tree["pflip"] = [probability]*len(tree["level"])
tree["parent"] = [None]
k = len(tree["level"])-1
for j in range(k//n_branches):
tree["parent"].extend([j]*n_branches)
if to_np_array:
tree["level"] = np.array(tree["level"])
tree["pflip"] = np.array(tree["pflip"])
tree["parent"] = np.array(tree["parent"])
return tree
def sample_from_tree(tree, n):
"""
Generates n samples from a tree
Args:
tree: np.ndarray/dictionary
Tree
n: int
Number of levels in tree
Returns:
x: np.ndarray
Sample from tree
"""
items = [i for i, v in enumerate(tree["level"]) if v == max(tree["level"])]
n_items = len(items)
x = np.zeros(shape=(n, n_items))
rand_temp = np.random.rand(n, len(tree["pflip"]))
flip_temp = np.repeat(tree["pflip"].reshape(1, -1), n, 0)
samp = (rand_temp > flip_temp) * 2 - 1
for i in range(n_items):
j = items[i]
prop = samp[:, j]
while tree["parent"][j] is not None:
j = tree["parent"][j]
prop = prop * samp[:, j]
x[:, i] = prop.T
return x
def generate_hsd():
"""
Building the tree
Args:
None
Returns:
tree_labels: np.ndarray
Tree Labels
tree_features: np.ndarray
Sample from tree
"""
n_branches = 2 # 2 branches at each node
probability = .15 # flipping probability
n_levels = 3 # number of levels (depth of tree)
tree = build_tree(n_levels, n_branches, probability, to_np_array=True)
tree["pflip"][0] = 0.5
n_samples = 10000 # Sample this many features
tree_labels = np.eye(n_branches**n_levels)
tree_features = sample_from_tree(tree, n_samples).T
return tree_labels, tree_features
def linear_regression(X, Y):
"""
Analytical Linear regression
Args:
X: np.ndarray
Input features
Y: np.ndarray
Targets
Returns:
W: np.ndarray
Analytical solution
W = Y @ X.T @ np.linalg.inv(X @ X.T)
"""
assert isinstance(X, np.ndarray)
assert isinstance(Y, np.ndarray)
M, Dx = X.shape
N, Dy = Y.shape
assert Dx == Dy
W = Y @ X.T @ np.linalg.inv(X @ X.T)
return W
def add_feature(existing_features, new_feature):
"""
Adding new features to existing tree
Args:
existing_features: np.ndarray
List of features already present in the tree
new_feature: list
List of new features to be added
Returns:
New features augmented with existing features
"""
assert isinstance(existing_features, np.ndarray)
assert isinstance(new_feature, list)
new_feature = np.array([new_feature]).T
return np.hstack((tree_features, new_feature))
def net_svd(model, in_dim):
"""
Performs a Singular Value Decomposition on
given model weights
Args:
model: torch.nn.Module
Neural network model
in_dim: int
The input dimension of the model
Returns:
U: torch.tensor
Orthogonal Matrix
Σ: torch.tensor
Diagonal Matrix
V: torch.tensor
Orthogonal Matrix
"""
W_tot = torch.eye(in_dim)
for weight in model.parameters():
W_tot = weight.detach() @ W_tot
U, SIGMA, V = torch.svd(W_tot)
return U, SIGMA, V
def net_rsm(h):
"""
Calculates the Representational Similarity Matrix
Args:
h: torch.Tensor
Activity of a hidden layer
Returns:
rsm: torch.Tensor
Representational Similarity Matrix
"""
rsm = h @ h.T
return rsm
def initializer_(model, gamma=1e-12):
"""
In-place Re-initialization of weights
Args:
model: torch.nn.Module
PyTorch neural net model
gamma: float
Initialization scale
Returns:
Nothing
"""
for weight in model.parameters():
n_out, n_in = weight.shape
sigma = gamma / math.sqrt(n_in + n_out)
nn.init.normal_(weight, mean=0.0, std=sigma)
def test_initializer_ex(seed):
"""
Testing initializer implementation
Args:
seed: int
Set for reproducibility
Returns:
Nothing
"""
torch.manual_seed(seed)
model = LNNet(5000, 5000, 1)
try:
ex_initializer_(model, gamma=1)
std = torch.std(next(iter(model.parameters())).detach()).item()
if -1e-5 <= (std - 0.01) <= 1e-5:
print("Well done! Seems to be correct!")
else:
print("Please double check your implementation!")
except:
print("Faulty Implementation!")
def test_net_svd_ex(seed):
"""
Tests net_svd_ex exercise
Args:
seed: int
Set for reproducibility
Returns:
Nothing
"""
torch.manual_seed(seed)
model = LNNet(8, 30, 100)
try:
U_ex, Σ_ex, V_ex = ex_net_svd(model, 8)
U, Σ, V = net_svd(model, 8)
if (torch.all(torch.isclose(U_ex.detach(), U.detach(), atol=1e-6)) and
torch.all(torch.isclose(Σ_ex.detach(), Σ.detach(), atol=1e-6)) and
torch.all(torch.isclose(V_ex.detach(), V.detach(), atol=1e-6))):
print("Well done! Seems to be correct!")
else:
print("Please double check your implementation!")
except:
print("Faulty Implementation!")
def test_net_rsm_ex(seed):
"""
Tests net_rsm_ex implementation
Args:
seed: int
Set for reproducibility
Returns:
Nothing
"""
torch.manual_seed(seed)
x = torch.rand(7, 17)
try:
y_ex = ex_net_rsm(x)
y = x @ x.T
if (torch.all(torch.isclose(y_ex, y, atol=1e-6))):
print("Well done! Seems to be correct!")
else:
print("Please double check your implementation!")
except:
print("Faulty Implementation!")
```

## Set random seed¶

Executing `set_seed(seed=seed)`

you are setting the seed

```
#@title Set random seed
#@markdown Executing `set_seed(seed=seed)` you are setting the seed
# For DL its critical to set the random seed so that students can have a
# baseline to compare their results to expected results.
# Read more here: https://pytorch.org/docs/stable/notes/randomness.html
# Call `set_seed` function in the exercises to ensure reproducibility.
import random
import torch
def set_seed(seed=None, seed_torch=True):
"""
Function that controls randomness. NumPy and random modules must be imported.
Args:
seed : Integer
A non-negative integer that defines the random state. Default is `None`.
seed_torch : Boolean
If `True` sets the random seed for pytorch tensors, so pytorch module
must be imported. Default is `True`.
Returns:
Nothing.
"""
if seed is None:
seed = np.random.choice(2 ** 32)
random.seed(seed)
np.random.seed(seed)
if seed_torch:
torch.manual_seed(seed)
torch.cuda.manual_seed_all(seed)
torch.cuda.manual_seed(seed)
torch.backends.cudnn.benchmark = False
torch.backends.cudnn.deterministic = True
print(f'Random seed {seed} has been set.')
# In case that `DataLoader` is used
def seed_worker(worker_id):
"""
DataLoader will reseed workers following randomness in
multi-process data loading algorithm.
Args:
worker_id: integer
ID of subprocess to seed. 0 means that
the data will be loaded in the main process
Refer: https://pytorch.org/docs/stable/data.html#data-loading-randomness for more details
Returns:
Nothing
"""
worker_seed = torch.initial_seed() % 2**32
np.random.seed(worker_seed)
random.seed(worker_seed)
```

## Set device (GPU or CPU). Execute `set_device()`

¶

```
#@title Set device (GPU or CPU). Execute `set_device()`
# especially if torch modules used.
# Inform the user if the notebook uses GPU or CPU.
def set_device():
"""
Set the device. CUDA if available, CPU otherwise
Args:
None
Returns:
Nothing
"""
device = "cuda" if torch.cuda.is_available() else "cpu"
if device != "cuda":
print("GPU is not enabled in this notebook. \n"
"If you want to enable it, in the menu under `Runtime` -> \n"
"`Hardware accelerator.` and select `GPU` from the dropdown menu")
else:
print("GPU is enabled in this notebook. \n"
"If you want to disable it, in the menu under `Runtime` -> \n"
"`Hardware accelerator.` and select `None` from the dropdown menu")
return device
```

```
SEED = 2021
set_seed(seed=SEED)
DEVICE = set_device()
```

```
Random seed 2021 has been set.
GPU is enabled in this notebook.
If you want to disable it, in the menu under `Runtime` ->
`Hardware accelerator.` and select `None` from the dropdown menu
```

This colab notebook is GPU free!

# Section 0: Prelude¶

*Time estimate: ~10 mins*

**A note on the exercises**: Most of the exercises are marked `Optional(Bonus)`

and should only read through them if you are in a tight timeline. Therefore we would not rely on the implementation of the exercises. If necessary, you can look at the *Helper Functions* cell above to find the functions and classes used in this tutorial.

Throughout this tutorial, we will use a linear neural net with a single hidden layer. We have also excluded `bias`

from the layers. Please note that the forward loop returns the hidden activation, besides the network output (prediction). we will need it in section 3.

```
class LNNet(nn.Module):
"""
A Linear Neural Net with one hidden layer
"""
def __init__(self, in_dim, hid_dim, out_dim):
"""
Initialize LNNet parameters
Args:
in_dim: int
Input dimension
out_dim: int
Ouput dimension
hid_dim: int
Hidden dimension
Returns:
Nothing
"""
super().__init__()
self.in_hid = nn.Linear(in_dim, hid_dim, bias=False)
self.hid_out = nn.Linear(hid_dim, out_dim, bias=False)
def forward(self, x):
"""
Forward pass of LNNet
Args:
x: torch.Tensor
Input tensor
Returns:
hid: torch.Tensor
Hidden layer activity
out: torch.Tensor
Output/Prediction
"""
hid = self.in_hid(x) # Hidden activity
out = self.hid_out(hid) # Output (prediction)
return out, hid
```

Other than `net_svd`

and `net_rsm`

functions, the training loop should be mostly familiar to you. We will define these functions in the coming sections.

**Important**: Please note that the two functions are part of inner training loop and are therefore executed and recorded at every iteration.

```
def train(model, inputs, targets, n_epochs, lr, illusory_i=0):
"""
Training function
Args:
model: torch nn.Module
The neural network
inputs: torch.Tensor
Features (input) with shape `[batch_size, input_dim]`
targets: torch.Tensor
Targets (labels) with shape `[batch_size, output_dim]`
n_epochs: int
Number of training epochs (iterations)
lr: float
Learning rate
illusory_i: int
Index of illusory feature
Returns:
losses: np.ndarray
Record (evolution) of training loss
modes: np.ndarray
Record (evolution) of singular values (dynamic modes)
rs_mats: np.ndarray
Record (evolution) of representational similarity matrices
illusions: np.ndarray
Record of network prediction for the last feature
"""
in_dim = inputs.size(1)
losses = np.zeros(n_epochs) # Loss records
modes = np.zeros((n_epochs, in_dim)) # Singular values (modes) records
rs_mats = [] # Representational similarity matrices
illusions = np.zeros(n_epochs) # Prediction for the given feature
optimizer = optim.SGD(model.parameters(), lr=lr)
criterion = nn.MSELoss()
for i in range(n_epochs):
optimizer.zero_grad()
predictions, hiddens = model(inputs)
loss = criterion(predictions, targets)
loss.backward()
optimizer.step()
# Section 2 Singular value decomposition
U, Σ, V = net_svd(model, in_dim)
# Section 3 calculating representational similarity matrix
RSM = net_rsm(hiddens.detach())
# Section 4 network prediction of illusory_i inputs for the last feature
pred_ij = predictions.detach()[illusory_i, -1]
# Logging (recordings)
losses[i] = loss.item()
modes[i] = Σ.detach().numpy()
rs_mats.append(RSM.numpy())
illusions[i] = pred_ij.numpy()
return losses, modes, np.array(rs_mats), illusions
```

We also need take over the initialization of the weights. In PyTorch, `nn.init`

provides us with the functions to initialize tensors from a given distribution.

## Coding Exercise 0: Re-initialization (Optional)¶

Complete the function `ex_initializer_`

, such that the weights are sampled from the following distribution:

where \(\gamma\) is the initialization scale, \(n_{in}\) and \(n_{out}\) are respectively input and output dimensions of the layer. the Underscore (“_”) in `ex_initializer_`

and other functions, denotes “in-place” operation.

**important note**: Since we did not include bias in the layers, the `model.parameters()`

would only return the weights in each layer.

```
def ex_initializer_(model, gamma=1e-12):
"""
In-place Re-initialization of weights
Args:
model: torch.nn.Module
PyTorch neural net model
gamma: float
Initialization scale
Returns:
Nothing
"""
for weight in model.parameters():
n_out, n_in = weight.shape
#################################################
## Define the standard deviation (sigma) for the normal distribution
# as given in the equation above
# Complete the function and remove or comment the line below
raise NotImplementedError("Function `ex_initializer_`")
#################################################
sigma = ...
nn.init.normal_(weight, mean=0.0, std=sigma)
## uncomment and run
# test_initializer_ex(SEED)
```

# Section 1: Deep Linear Neural Nets¶

*Time estimate: ~20 mins*

## Video 1: Intro to Representation Learning¶

So far, depth just seems to slow down the learning. And we know that a single nonlinear hidden layer (given enough number of neurons and infinite training samples) has the potential to approximate any function. So it seems fair to ask: **What is depth good for**?

One reason can be that shallow nonlinear neural networks hardly meet their true potential in practice. In the contrast, deep neural nets are often surprisingly powerful in learning complex functions without sacrificing generalization. A core intuition behind deep learning is that deep nets derive their power through learning internal representations. How does this work? To address representation learning, we have to go beyond the 1D chain.

For this and the next couple of exercises, we use syntactically generated hierarchically structured data through a *branching diffusion process* (see this reference for more details).

The inputs to the network are labels (i.e. names), while the outputs are the features (i.e. attributes). For example, for the label “Goldfish”, the network has to learn all the (artificially created) features, such as “*can swim*”, “*is cold-blooded*”, “*has fins*”, and more. Given that we are training on hierarchically structured data, network could also learn the tree structure, that Goldfish and Tuna have rather similar features, and Robin has more in common with Tuna, compared to Rose.

### Run to generate and visualize training samples from tree¶

```
# @markdown #### Run to generate and visualize training samples from tree
tree_labels, tree_features = generate_hsd()
# Convert (cast) data from np.ndarray to torch.Tensor
label_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_labels).float()
feature_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_features).float()
item_names = ['Goldfish', 'Tuna', 'Robin', 'Canary',
'Rose', 'Daisy', 'Pine', 'Oak']
plot_tree_data()
# Dimensions
print("---------------------------------------------------------------")
print("Input Dimension: {}".format(tree_labels.shape[1]))
print("Output Dimension: {}".format(tree_features.shape[1]))
print("Number of samples: {}".format(tree_features.shape[0]))
```

```
---------------------------------------------------------------
Input Dimension: 8
Output Dimension: 10000
Number of samples: 8
```

To continue this tutorial, it is vital to understand the premise of our training data and what the task is. Therefore, please take your time to discuss them with your pod.

## Interactive Demo 1: Training the deep LNN¶

Training a neural net on our data is straight forward. But before executing the next cell, remember the training loss curve from previous tutorial.

### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot¶

```
# @markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot
lr = 100.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
losses, *_ = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr)
# Plotting
plot_loss(losses)
```

**Think!**

Why haven’t we seen these “bumps” in training before? And should we look for them in the future? What do these bumps mean?

Recall from previous tutorial, that we are always interested in learning rate (\(\eta\)) and initialization (\(\gamma\)) that would give us the fastest but yet stable (reliable) convergence. Try finding the optimal \(\eta\) and \(\gamma\) using the following widgets. More specifically, try large \(\gamma\) and see if we can recover the bumps by tuning the \(\eta\).

### Make sure you execute this cell to enable the widget!¶

```
# @markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to enable the widget!
def loss_lr_init(lr, gamma):
"""
Trains and plots the loss evolution
Args:
lr: float
Learning rate
gamma: float
Initialization scale
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
losses, *_ = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr)
plot_loss(losses)
_ = interact(loss_lr_init,
lr = FloatSlider(min=1.0, max=200.0,
step=1.0, value=100.0,
continuous_update=False,
readout_format='.1f',
description='eta'),
epochs = fixed(250),
gamma = FloatLogSlider(min=-15, max=1,
step=1, value=1e-12, base=10,
continuous_update=False,
description='gamma')
)
```

# Section 2: Singular Value Decomposition (SVD)¶

*Time estimate: ~20 mins*

## Video 2: SVD¶

In this section, we intend to study the learning (training) dynamics we just saw. First, we should know that a linear neural network is performing sequential matrix multiplications, which can be simplified to:

where \(L\) denotes the number of layers in our network.

Saxe et al. (2013) showed that to analyze and to understanding the nonlinear learning dynamics of a deep LNN, we can use Singular Value Decomposition (SVD) to decompose the \(\mathbf{W}_{tot}\) into orthogonal vectors, where orthogonality of the vectors would ensure their “individuality (independence)”. This means we can break a deep wide LNN into multiple deep narrow LNN, so their activity is untangled from each other.

**A Quick intro to SVD**

Any real-valued matix \(A\) (yes, ANY) can be decomposed (factorized) to 3 matrices:

where \(U\) is an orthogonal matrix, \(\Sigma\) is a diagonal matrix, and \(V\) is again an orthogonal matrix. The diagonal elements of \(\Sigma\) are called **singular values**.

The main difference between SVD and EigenValue Decomposition (EVD), is that EVD requires \(A\) to be squared and does not guarantee the eigenvectors to be orthogonal.

We strongly recommend the Singular Value Decomposition (the SVD) by the amazing Gilbert Strang, if you would like to learn more.

## Coding Exercise 2: SVD (Optional)¶

The goal is to perform the SVD on \(\mathbf{W}_{tot}\) in every epoch, and record the singular values (modes) during the training.

Complete the function `ex_net_svd`

, by first calculating the \(\mathbf{W}_{tot} = \prod_{i=1}^{L}{\mathbf{W}_{i}}\) and finally performing SVD on the \(\mathbf{W}_{tot}\). Please use the PyTorch `torch.svd`

instead of NumPy `np.linalg.svd`

.

```
def ex_net_svd(model, in_dim):
"""
Performs a Singular Value Decomposition on a given model weights
Args:
model: torch.nn.Module
Neural network model
in_dim: int
The input dimension of the model
Returns:
U: torch.tensor
Orthogonal matrix
Σ: torch.tensor
Diagonal matrix
V: torch.tensor
Orthogonal matrix
"""
W_tot = torch.eye(in_dim)
for weight in model.parameters():
#################################################
## Calculate the W_tot by multiplication of all weights
# and then perform SVD on the W_tot using pytorch's `torch.svd`
# Complete the function and remove or comment the line below
raise NotImplementedError("Function `ex_net_svd`")
#################################################
W_tot = ...
U, Σ, V = ...
return U, Σ, V
## Uncomment and run
# test_net_svd_ex(SEED)
```

### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot¶

```
# @markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot
lr = 100.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
losses, modes, *_ = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr)
plot_loss_sv_twin(losses, modes)
```

**Think!**

In EigenValue decomposition, the amount of variance explained by eigenvectors is proportional to the corresponding eigenvalues. What about the SVD? We see that the gradient descent guides the network to first learn the features that carry more information (have higher singular value)!

### Video 3: SVD - Discussion¶

# Section 3: Representational Similarity Analysis (RSA)¶

*Time estimate: ~20 mins*

## Video 4: RSA¶

The previous section ended with an interesting remark. SVD helped to break our deep “wide” linear neural net into 8 deep “narrow” linear neural nets.

The first narrow net (highest singular value) converges fastest, while the last four narrow nets, converge almost simultaneously and have the smallest singular values. Can it be that the narrow net with larger mode is learning the difference between “living things” and “objects”, while another narrow net with smaller mode is learning the difference between Fish and Birds? how could we check this hypothesis?

Representational Similarity Analysis (RSA) is an approach that could help us understand the internal representation of our network. The main idea is that the activity of hidden units (neurons) in the network must be similar when the network is presented with similar input. For our dataset (hierarchically structured data), we expect the activity of neurons in the hidden layer to be more similar for Tuna and Canary, and less similar for Tuna and Oak.

For similarity measure, we can use the good old dot (scalar) product, which is also called cosine similarity. For calculating the dot product between multiple vectors (which would be our case), we can simply use matrix multiplication. Therefore the Representational Similarity Matrix for multiple-input (batch) activity could be calculated as follow:

where \(\mathbf{H} = \mathbf{X} \mathbf{W_1}\) is the activity of hidden neurons for a given batch \(\mathbf{X}\).

## Coding Exercise 3: RSA (Optional)¶

The task is simple. We would need to measure the similarity between hidden layer activities \(~\mathbf{h} = \mathbf{x} ~\mathbf{W_1}\)) for every input \(\mathbf{x}\).

If we perform RSA in every iteration, we could also see the evolution of representation learning.

```
def ex_net_rsm(h):
"""
Calculates the Representational Similarity Matrix
Arg:
h: torch.Tensor
Activity of a hidden layer
Returns:
rsm: torch.Tensor
Representational Similarity Matrix
"""
#################################################
## Calculate the Representational Similarity Matrix
# Complete the function and remove or comment the line below
raise NotImplementedError("Function `ex_net_rsm`")
#################################################
rsm = ...
return rsm
## Uncomment and run
# test_net_rsm_ex(SEED)
```

Now we can train the model while recording the losses, modes, and RSMs at every iteration. First, use the epoch slider to explore the evolution of RSM without changing default lr (\(\eta\)) and initialization (\(\gamma\)). Then, as we did before, set \(\eta\) and \(\gamma\) to larger values to see whether you can retrieve the sequential structured learning of representations.

### Make sure you execute this cell to enable widgets¶

```
#@markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to enable widgets
def loss_svd_rsm_lr_gamma(lr, gamma, i_ep):
"""
Widget to record loss/mode/RSM at every iteration
Args:
lr: float
Learning rate
gamma: float
Initialization scale
i_ep: int
Which epoch to show
Returns:
Nothing
"""
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
losses, modes, rsms, _ = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr)
plot_loss_sv_rsm(losses, modes, rsms, i_ep)
i_ep_slider = IntSlider(min=10, max=241, step=1, value=61,
continuous_update=False,
description='Epoch',
layout=Layout(width='630px'))
lr_slider = FloatSlider(min=20.0, max=200.0, step=1.0, value=100.0,
continuous_update=False,
readout_format='.1f',
description='eta')
gamma_slider = FloatLogSlider(min=-15, max=1, step=1,
value=1e-12, base=10,
continuous_update=False,
description='gamma')
widgets_ui = VBox([lr_slider, gamma_slider, i_ep_slider])
widgets_out = interactive_output(loss_svd_rsm_lr_gamma,
{'lr': lr_slider,
'gamma': gamma_slider,
'i_ep': i_ep_slider})
display(widgets_ui, widgets_out)
```

Let’s take a moment to analyze this more. A deep neural net is learning the representations, rather than a naive mapping (look-up table). This is thought to be the reason for deep neural nets supreme generalization and transfer learning ability. Unsurprisingly, neural nets with no hidden layer are incapable of representation learning, even with extremely small initialization.

### Video 5: RSA - Discussion¶

# Section 4: Illusory Correlations¶

*Time estimate: ~20-30 mins*

## Video 6: Illusory Correlations¶

Let’s recall the training loss curves. There was often a long plateau (where the weights are stuck at a saddle point), followed by a sudden drop. For very deep complex neural nets, such plateaus can take hours of training, and we are often tempted to stop the training, because we believe it is “as good as it gets”! Another side effect of “immature interruption” of training is the network finding (learning) illusory correlations.

To better understand this, let’s do the next demonstration and exercise.

## Demonstration: Illusory Correlations¶

Our original dataset has 4 animals: Canary, Robin, Goldfish, and Tuna. These animals all have bones. Therefore if we include a “has bone” feature, the network would learn it at the second level (i.e. second bump, second mode convergence), when it learns the animal-plants distinction.

What if the dataset has Shark instead of Goldfish. Sharks don’t have bones (their skeletons are made of cartilaginous, which is much lighter than true bone and more flexible). Then we will have a feature which is *True* (i.e. +1) for Tuna, Robin, and Canary, but *False* (i.e. -1) for all the plants and the shark! Let’s see what the network does.

First, we add the new feature to the targets. We then start training our LNN and in every epoch, record the network prediction for “sharks having bones”.

```
# Sampling new data from the tree
tree_labels, tree_features = generate_hsd()
# Replacing Goldfish with Shark
item_names = ['Shark', 'Tuna', 'Robin', 'Canary',
'Rose', 'Daisy', 'Pine', 'Oak']
# Index of label to record
illusion_idx = 0 # Shark is the first element
# The new feature (has bones) vector
new_feature = [-1, 1, 1, 1, -1, -1, -1, -1]
its_label = 'has_bones'
# Adding feature has_bones to the feature array
tree_features = add_feature(tree_features, new_feature)
# Plotting
plot_tree_data(item_names, tree_features, its_label)
```

You can see the new feature shown in the last column of the plot above.

Now we can train the network on the new data, and record the network prediction (output) for Shark (indexed 0) label and “has bone” feature (last feature, indexed -1), during the training.

Here is the snippet from the training loop that keeps track of network prediction for `illusory_i`

th label and last (`-1`

) feature:

```
pred_ij = predictions.detach()[illusory_i, -1]
```

### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot¶

```
#@markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot
# Convert (cast) data from np.ndarray to torch.Tensor
label_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_labels).float()
feature_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_features).float()
lr = 100.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = feature_tensor.size(1)
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
_, modes, _, ill_predictions = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr,
illusory_i=illusion_idx)
# Label for the plot
ill_label = f"Prediction for {item_names[illusion_idx]} {its_label}"
# Plotting
plot_ills_sv_twin(ill_predictions, modes, ill_label)
```

It seems that the network starts by learning an “illusory correlation” that sharks have bones, and in later epochs, as it learns deeper representations, it can see (learn) beyond the illusory correlation. This is important to remember that we never presented the network with any data saying that sharks have bones.

## Exercise 4: Illusory Correlations¶

This exercise is just for you to explore the idea of illusory correlations. Think of medical, natural, or possibly social illusory correlations which can test the learning power of deep linear neural nets.

**important notes**: the generated data is independent of tree labels, therefore the names are just for convenience.

Here is our example for **Non-human Living things do not speak**. The lines marked by `{edit}`

are for you to change in your example.

```
# Sampling new data from the tree
tree_labels, tree_features = generate_hsd()
# {edit} Replacing Canary with Parrot
item_names = ['Goldfish', 'Tuna', 'Robin', 'Parrot',
'Rose', 'Daisy', 'Pine', 'Oak']
# {edit} Index of label to record
illusion_idx = 3 # Parrot is the fourth element
# {edit} The new feature (cannot speak) vector
new_feature = [1, 1, 1, -1, 1, 1, 1, 1]
its_label = 'cannot_speak'
# Adding feature has_bones to the feature array
tree_features = add_feature(tree_features, new_feature)
# Plotting
plot_tree_data(item_names, tree_features, its_label)
```

### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot¶

```
# @markdown #### Make sure you execute this cell to train the network and plot
# Convert (cast) data from np.ndarray to torch.Tensor
label_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_labels).float()
feature_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_features).float()
lr = 100.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = feature_tensor.size(1)
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
_, modes, _, ill_predictions = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr,
illusory_i=illusion_idx)
# Label for the plot
ill_label = f"Prediction for {item_names[illusion_idx]} {its_label}"
# Plotting
plot_ills_sv_twin(ill_predictions, modes, ill_label)
```

### Video 7: Illusory Correlations - Discussion¶

# Summary¶

The second day of the course has ended. So, in the third tutorial of the linear deep learning day we have learned more advanced topics. In the beginning we implemented a deep linear neural network and then we studied its learning dynamics using the linear algebra tool called singular value decomposition. Then, we learned about the representational similarity analysis and the illusory correlation.

## Video 8: Outro¶

# Bonus¶

*Time estimate: ~20-30 mins*

## Video 9: Linear Regression¶

## Section 5.1: Linear Regression¶

Generally, *regression* refers to a set of methods for modeling the mapping (relationship) between one (or more) independent variable(s) (i.e., features) and one (or more) dependent variable(s) (i.e., labels). For example, if we want to examine the relative impacts of calendar date, GPS coordinates, and time of the say (the independent variables) on air temperature (the dependent variable). On the other hand, regression can be used for predictive analysis. Thus the independent variables are also called predictors. When the model contains more than one predictor, then the method is called *multiple regression*, and if it contains more than one dependent variable called *multivariate regression*. Regression problems pop up whenever we want to predict a numerical (usually continuous) value.

The independent variables are collected in vector \(\mathbf{x} \in \mathbb{R}^M\), where \(M\) denotes the number of independent variables, while the dependent variables are collected in vector \(\mathbf{y} \in \mathbb{R}^N\), where \(N\) denotes the number of dependent variables. And the mapping between them is represented by the weight matrix \(\mathbf{W} \in \mathbb{R}^{N \times M}\) and a bias vector \(\mathbf{b} \in \mathbb{R}^{N}\) (generalizing to affine mappings).

The multivariate regression model can be written as:

or it can be written in matrix format as:

## Section 5.2: Vectorized regression¶

Linear regression can be simply extended to multi-samples (\(D\)) input-output mapping, which we can collect in a matrix \(\mathbf{X} \in \mathbb{R}^{M \times D}\), sometimes called the design matrix. The sample dimension also shows up in the output matrix \(\mathbf{Y} \in \mathbb{R}^{N \times D}\). Thus, linear regression takes the following form:

where matrix \(\mathbf{W} \in \mathbb{R}^{N \times M}\) and the vector \(\mathbf{b} \in \mathbb{R}^{N}\) (broadcasted over sample dimension) are the desired parameters to find.

## Section 5.3: Analytical Linear Regression¶

Linear regression is a relatively simple optimization problem. Unlike most other models that we will see in this course, linear regression for mean squared loss can be solved analytically.

For \(D\) samples (batch size), \(\mathbf{X} \in \mathbb{R}^{M \times D}\), and \(\mathbf{Y} \in \mathbb{R}^{N \times D}\), the goal of linear regression is to find \(\mathbf{W} \in \mathbb{R}^{N \times M}\) such that:

Given the Squared Error loss function, we have:

So, using matrix notation, the optimization problem is given by:

To solve the minimization problem, we can simply set the derivative of the loss with respect to \(\mathbf{W}\) to zero.

Assuming that \(\mathbf{X}\mathbf{X}^{\top}\) is full-rank, and thus it is invertible, we can write:

**Note:** The \(||\cdot||\) denotes the norm 2 or the Euclidean norm of a vector.

### Coding Exercise 5.3.1: Analytical solution to LR¶

Complete the function `linear_regression`

for finding the analytical solution to linear regression.

```
def linear_regression(X, Y):
"""
Analytical Linear regression
Args:
X: np.ndarray
Design matrix
Y: np.ndarray
Target ouputs
Returns:
W: np.ndarray
Estimated weights (mapping)
"""
assert isinstance(X, np.ndarray)
assert isinstance(Y, np.ndarray)
M, Dx = X.shape
N, Dy = Y.shape
assert Dx == Dy
#################################################
## Complete the linear_regression_exercise function
# Complete the function and remove or comment the line below
raise NotImplementedError("Linear Regression `linear_regression`")
#################################################
W = ...
return W
W_true = np.random.randint(low=0, high=10, size=(3, 3)).astype(float)
X_train = np.random.rand(3, 37) # 37 samples
noise = np.random.normal(scale=0.01, size=(3, 37))
Y_train = W_true @ X_train + noise
## Uncomment and run
# W_estimate = linear_regression(X_train, Y_train)
# print(f"True weights:\n {W_true}")
# print(f"\nEstimated weights:\n {np.round(W_estimate, 1)}")
```

## Demonstration: Linear Regression vs. DLNN¶

A linear neural network with NO hidden layer is very similar to linear regression in its core. We also know that no matter how many hidden layers a linear network has, it can be compressed to linear regression (no hidden layers).

In this demonstration, we use the hierarchically structured data to:

analytically find the mapping between features and labels

train a zero-depth LNN to find the mapping

compare them to the \(W_{tot}\) from the already trained deep LNN

```
# Sampling new data from the tree
tree_labels, tree_features = generate_hsd()
# Convert (cast) data from np.ndarray to torch.Tensor
label_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_labels).float()
feature_tensor = torch.tensor(tree_features).float()
```

```
# Calculating the W_tot for deep network (already trained model)
lr = 100.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_hidden = 30 # Hidden neurons
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
dlnn_model = LNNet(dim_input, dim_hidden, dim_output)
# Weights re-initialization
initializer_(dlnn_model, gamma)
# Training
losses, modes, rsms, ills = train(dlnn_model,
label_tensor,
feature_tensor,
n_epochs=n_epochs,
lr=lr)
deep_W_tot = torch.eye(dim_input)
for weight in dlnn_model.parameters():
deep_W_tot = weight @ deep_W_tot
deep_W_tot = deep_W_tot.detach().numpy()
```

```
# Analytically estimation of weights
# First dimension of data is `batch`, so we need to transpose our data
analytical_weights = linear_regression(tree_labels.T, tree_features.T)
```

```
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
NotImplementedError Traceback (most recent call last)
Cell In[36], line 3
1 # Analytically estimation of weights
2 # First dimension of data is `batch`, so we need to transpose our data
----> 3 analytical_weights = linear_regression(tree_labels.T, tree_features.T)
Cell In[33], line 23, in linear_regression(X, Y)
19 assert Dx == Dy
20 #################################################
21 ## Complete the linear_regression_exercise function
22 # Complete the function and remove or comment the line below
---> 23 raise NotImplementedError("Linear Regression `linear_regression`")
24 #################################################
25 W = ...
NotImplementedError: Linear Regression `linear_regression`
```

```
class LRNet(nn.Module):
"""
A Linear Neural Net with ZERO hidden layer (LR net)
"""
def __init__(self, in_dim, out_dim):
"""
Initialize LRNet
Args:
in_dim: int
Input dimension
hid_dim: int
Hidden dimension
Returns:
Nothing
"""
super().__init__()
self.in_out = nn.Linear(in_dim, out_dim, bias=False)
def forward(self, x):
"""
Forward pass of LRNet
Args:
x: torch.Tensor
Input tensor
Returns:
out: torch.Tensor
Output/Prediction
"""
out = self.in_out(x) # Output (Prediction)
return out
```

```
lr = 1000.0 # Learning rate
gamma = 1e-12 # Initialization scale
n_epochs = 250 # Number of epochs
dim_input = 8 # Input dimension = `label_tensor.size(1)`
dim_output = 10000 # Output dimension = `feature_tensor.size(1)`
# Model instantiation
LR_model = LRNet(dim_input, dim_output)
optimizer = optim.SGD(LR_model.parameters(), lr=lr)
criterion = nn.MSELoss()
losses = np.zeros(n_epochs) # Loss records
for i in range(n_epochs): # Training loop
optimizer.zero_grad()
predictions = LR_model(label_tensor)
loss = criterion(predictions, feature_tensor)
loss.backward()
optimizer.step()
losses[i] = loss.item()
# Trained weights from zero_depth_model
LR_model_weights = next(iter(LR_model.parameters())).detach().numpy()
plot_loss(losses, "Training loss for zero depth LNN", c="r")
```

```
print("The final weights from all methods are approximately equal?! "
"{}!".format(
(np.allclose(analytical_weights, LR_model_weights, atol=1e-02) and \
np.allclose(analytical_weights, deep_W_tot, atol=1e-02))
)
)
```

```
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
NameError Traceback (most recent call last)
Cell In[39], line 3
1 print("The final weights from all methods are approximately equal?! "
2 "{}!".format(
----> 3 (np.allclose(analytical_weights, LR_model_weights, atol=1e-02) and \
4 np.allclose(analytical_weights, deep_W_tot, atol=1e-02))
5 )
6 )
NameError: name 'analytical_weights' is not defined
```

As you may have guessed, they all arrive at the same results but through very different paths.