1) A bit disorgranized codebase with directly imported fairseq
2) No online decoding in design which is a must for real-world applications.
1) ESPnet - crazy dual chainer/pytorch backend, pretty slow from beginning, otherwise good.
2) Mozilla DeepSpeech - very lightweight technology, no real accuracy and speed.
3) nvidia/NEMO - potentially good performance from GPU experts, but not clear how it will develop in the future
4) speechbrain - just announced, no real code
5) facebook/wav2letter - C++ codebase, not within general NN community
6) tensoflow/lingvo - a playground for Google guys, who uses tensorflow these days?
7) kaldi - good old one (if 7 years is old for you), still has very important features others do not have (semi-supervised learning, long alignment). But no Pytorch again, not very attractive for general NN community.
8) didi/delta - did anyone try it at all?
9) PaddlePaddle/DeepSpeech - very old technology too, but Baidu releases very good models trained on their proprietary data
I'm working on a speech model in tensorflow. What should I be using?
Or at least that's my question - as someone who has taken an interest in this area since the deepdream days, but is only now considering diving in fully, what platforms should I be looking at, if not tensorflow?
ESPResSo is a highly versatile software package for performing and analyzing scientific Molecular Dynamics many-particle simulations of coarse-grained atomistic or bead-spring models as they are used in soft matter research in physics, chemistry and molecular biology.
Espresso, for people who make delightful, innovative and fast websites — in an app to match. Espresso helps you write, code, design, build and publish with flair and efficiency.
Quantum ESPRESSO is an integrated suite of Open-Source computer code for electronic structure calculations and materials modeling at the nanoscale.
And the list goes on and on ...
Looking ANYTHING up in search engines these days is completely and utterly derailed by tech companies (/programming languages/frameworks/etc) who insist on naming themselves after common words used in everyday language.
Go, Espresso, Vanilla, Box, Square, Stripe, Express, Next, Angular, Feather, Mint, it goes on forever.
Each one insists on branding themselves just with that word, using it on its own and poisoning search results and online content the world over.
But having said that I am suddenly hit with the urge to make something popular and useful that I will name something like God, Sex, or Pizza.