Counting moving objects is one of the most popular use cases in computer vision. It is used, among other things, in traffic analysis and as part of the automation of manufacturing processes. That is why understanding how to do it well is crucial for any CV engineer.
The YOLO (You Only Look Once) family of models
[https://blog.roboflow.com/guide-to-yolo-models/] continues to grow and right
after YOLOv6 was released, YOLOv7 was delivered quickly after
CLIP is a gigantic leap forward, bringing many of the recent developments from the realm of natural language processing into the mainstream of computer vision: unsupervised learning, transformers, and multimodality
Computer Vision (and Machine Learning in general) is one of those fields that can seem hard to approach because there are so many industry-specific words (or common words used in novel ways) that it can feel a bit like you're trying to learn a new language when you're trying to get started.
At Roboflow, we often get asked, what is the train, validation, test split and why do I need it? The motivation is quite simple: you should separate you data into train, validation, and test splits to prevent your model from overfitting and to accurately evaluate your model.
And that's a problem that is extremely dangerous.
Machine learning, the process of teaching computer algorithms to perform new
tasks by example, is poised to transform industries from agriculture