TorchDrug is a PyTorch-based machine learning toolbox designed for several purposes.
Before we start, make sure you are familiar with PyTorch. Check out the official tutorial of PyTorch.
Graphs are the fundamental data structure used in TorchDrug. They can be viewed as a generalization of graph processing libraries (e.g., NetworkX) in a tensor framework, while enjoy GPU acceleration and auto differentiation.
import torchdrug as td from torchdrug import data edge_list = [[0, 1], [1, 2], [2, 3], [3, 4], [4, 5], [5, 0]] graph = data.Graph(edge_list, num_node=6) graph.visualize()
A specfic instance of graphs in drug discovery is a molecule, which may have additional chemical constraints and features. For example, we can construct a molecule from SMILES string. SMILES is a language that describes complex molecule structures using a linear string.
mol = data.Molecule.from_smiles("C1=CC=CC=C1") mol.visualize() print(mol.node_feature.shape) print(mol.edge_feature.shape)
torch.Size([6, 69]) torch.Size([12, 19])
A group of arbitrary graphs can also be processed as a batch to maximize the utilization of hardware.
They can also be transferred between CPUs and GPUs using
mols = data.PackedMolecule.from_smiles(["CCSCCSP(=S)(OC)OC", "CCOC(=O)N", "N(Nc1ccccc1)c2ccccc2", "NC(=O)c1cccnc1"]) mols.visualize() mols = mols.cuda() print(mols)
PackedMolecule(batch_size=4, num_nodes=[12, 6, 14, 9], num_edges=[22, 10, 30, 18], device='cuda:0')
Just like original PyTorch tensors, graphs support a wide range of indexing operations. Typical usages include applying node masking, edge masking or graph masking. The following example shows how to select edges that contain at least one carbon. For more graph operations, please see the notes.
node_in, node_out, bond_type = mols.edge_list.t() edge_mask = (mols.atom_type[node_in] == td.CARBON) | (mols.atom_type[node_out] == td.CARBON) mols = mols.edge_mask(edge_mask) mols.visualize()
Now we demonstrate how to create a molecule classifier with TorchDrug. Specifically, TorchDrug provides us with a large collection of popular datasets and models for drug discovery and graph representation learning. These help us avoid writing and debugging boilerplate code.
For this tutorial, we use the ClinTox dataset. This dataset requires to predict whether a molecule is toxic in clinical trials, and whether it is approved by FDA.
First of all, we load the dataset with TorchDrug. TorchDrug will automatically download the dataset into the path you specify.
We then split the dataset into train, validation and test, with a ratio of 8:1:1.
import torch from torchdrug import datasets dataset = datasets.ClinTox("~/molecule-datasets/") lengths = [int(0.8 * len(dataset)), int(0.1 * len(dataset))] lengths += [len(dataset) - sum(lengths)] train_set, valid_set, test_set = torch.utils.data.random_split(dataset, lengths)
We define a graph neural network to encode the molecule graphs. Specifically, we use the a Graph Isomorphism Network (GIN) with 4 hidden layers.
from torchdrug import core, models, tasks model = models.GIN(input_dim=dataset.node_feature_dim, hidden_dims=[256, 256, 256, 256], short_cut=True, batch_norm=True, concat_hidden=True)
Note the model is simply a neural network without any training target. To adapt it for classification, we wrap it with a property prediction module. We define the classification task by the binary cross entropy (BCE) criterion.
task = tasks.PropertyPrediction(model, task=dataset.tasks, criterion="bce", metric=("auprc", "auroc"))
We create an optimizer for the parameters in the task, and combine everything into
core.Engine. The engine
provides convenient routines for training and test.
optimizer = torch.optim.Adam(task.parameters(), lr=1e-3) solver = core.Engine(task, train_set, valid_set, test_set, optimizer, batch_size=1024) solver.train(num_epoch=100)
If we have any GPU, we can specify it in the engine to accelerate training.
solver = core.Engine(task, train_set, valid_set, test_set, optimizer, batch_size=1024, gpus=)
More acceleration can be achieved by multiple GPUs. In this case, we need to launch the script using
python -m torch.distributed.launch --nproc_per_node=4
solver = core.Engine(task, train_set, valid_set, test_set, optimizer, batch_size=256, gpus=[0, 1, 2, 3])
To test the model on validation set, it only takes one line.
Alternatively, we can make prediction on arbitrary input batches. The following code shows the prediction for the first 8 samples in the validation set.
batch = data.graph_collate(valid_set[:8]) pred = task.predict(batch)
Let’s save our trained model. We dump our model into two parts, where
clintox_gin.json contains the
clintox_gin.pth contains the trained weights.
import json with open("clintox_gin.json", "w") as fout: json.dump(solver.config_dict(), fout) solver.save("clintox_gin.pth")
To load a pretrained model, we don’t bother to define the model again. Use
and TorchDrug will automatically parse the model from the hyperparameters.
with open("clintox_gin.json", "r") as fin: solver = core.Configurable.load_config_dict(json.load(fin)) solver.load("clintox_gin.pth")
TorchDrug is designed to cater all kinds of development. It has a hierarchical interface, which ranges from low-level data structures and operations, mid-level layers and models, to high-level tasks. We can easily customize modules at any level with minimal efforts by utilizing building blocks from a lower level.
The correspondence between modules and hierarchical interface is
torchdrug.data: Graph data structures and graph operations. e.g. molecules
torchdrug.datasets: Datasets. e.g. QM9
torchdrug.layers: Neural network layers and loss layers. e.g. message passing layer
torchdrug.models: Representation learning models. e.g. message passing neural network
torchdrug.tasks: Task-specific routines. e.g. molecule property prediction
torchdrug.core: Engine for training and evaluation.
For more details about the interface, please refer to the document.