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TheBloke's LLM work is generously supported by a grant from andreessen horowitz (a16z)

Yi 34B Chat - GGUF


This repo contains GGUF format model files for 01-ai's Yi 34B Chat.

These files were quantised using hardware kindly provided by Massed Compute.

About GGUF

GGUF is a new format introduced by the llama.cpp team on August 21st 2023. It is a replacement for GGML, which is no longer supported by llama.cpp.

Here is an incomplete list of clients and libraries that are known to support GGUF:

  • llama.cpp. The source project for GGUF. Offers a CLI and a server option.
  • text-generation-webui, the most widely used web UI, with many features and powerful extensions. Supports GPU acceleration.
  • KoboldCpp, a fully featured web UI, with GPU accel across all platforms and GPU architectures. Especially good for story telling.
  • LM Studio, an easy-to-use and powerful local GUI for Windows and macOS (Silicon), with GPU acceleration.
  • LoLLMS Web UI, a great web UI with many interesting and unique features, including a full model library for easy model selection.
  • Faraday.dev, an attractive and easy to use character-based chat GUI for Windows and macOS (both Silicon and Intel), with GPU acceleration.
  • ctransformers, a Python library with GPU accel, LangChain support, and OpenAI-compatible AI server.
  • llama-cpp-python, a Python library with GPU accel, LangChain support, and OpenAI-compatible API server.
  • candle, a Rust ML framework with a focus on performance, including GPU support, and ease of use.

Repositories available

Prompt template: ChatML



These quantised GGUFv2 files are compatible with llama.cpp from August 27th onwards, as of commit d0cee0d

They are also compatible with many third party UIs and libraries - please see the list at the top of this README.

Explanation of quantisation methods

Click to see details

The new methods available are:

  • GGML_TYPE_Q2_K - "type-1" 2-bit quantization in super-blocks containing 16 blocks, each block having 16 weight. Block scales and mins are quantized with 4 bits. This ends up effectively using 2.5625 bits per weight (bpw)
  • GGML_TYPE_Q3_K - "type-0" 3-bit quantization in super-blocks containing 16 blocks, each block having 16 weights. Scales are quantized with 6 bits. This end up using 3.4375 bpw.
  • GGML_TYPE_Q4_K - "type-1" 4-bit quantization in super-blocks containing 8 blocks, each block having 32 weights. Scales and mins are quantized with 6 bits. This ends up using 4.5 bpw.
  • GGML_TYPE_Q5_K - "type-1" 5-bit quantization. Same super-block structure as GGML_TYPE_Q4_K resulting in 5.5 bpw
  • GGML_TYPE_Q6_K - "type-0" 6-bit quantization. Super-blocks with 16 blocks, each block having 16 weights. Scales are quantized with 8 bits. This ends up using 6.5625 bpw

Refer to the Provided Files table below to see what files use which methods, and how.

Provided files

Name Quant method Bits Size Max RAM required Use case
yi-34b-chat.Q2_K.gguf Q2_K 2 14.56 GB 17.06 GB smallest, significant quality loss - not recommended for most purposes
yi-34b-chat.Q3_K_S.gguf Q3_K_S 3 14.96 GB 17.46 GB very small, high quality loss
yi-34b-chat.Q3_K_M.gguf Q3_K_M 3 16.64 GB 19.14 GB very small, high quality loss
yi-34b-chat.Q3_K_L.gguf Q3_K_L 3 18.14 GB 20.64 GB small, substantial quality loss
yi-34b-chat.Q4_0.gguf Q4_0 4 19.47 GB 21.97 GB legacy; small, very high quality loss - prefer using Q3_K_M
yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_S.gguf Q4_K_S 4 19.54 GB 22.04 GB small, greater quality loss
yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf Q4_K_M 4 20.66 GB 23.16 GB medium, balanced quality - recommended
yi-34b-chat.Q5_0.gguf Q5_0 5 23.71 GB 26.21 GB legacy; medium, balanced quality - prefer using Q4_K_M
yi-34b-chat.Q5_K_S.gguf Q5_K_S 5 23.71 GB 26.21 GB large, low quality loss - recommended
yi-34b-chat.Q5_K_M.gguf Q5_K_M 5 24.32 GB 26.82 GB large, very low quality loss - recommended
yi-34b-chat.Q6_K.gguf Q6_K 6 28.21 GB 30.71 GB very large, extremely low quality loss
yi-34b-chat.Q8_0.gguf Q8_0 8 36.54 GB 39.04 GB very large, extremely low quality loss - not recommended

Note: the above RAM figures assume no GPU offloading. If layers are offloaded to the GPU, this will reduce RAM usage and use VRAM instead.

How to download GGUF files

Note for manual downloaders: You almost never want to clone the entire repo! Multiple different quantisation formats are provided, and most users only want to pick and download a single file.

The following clients/libraries will automatically download models for you, providing a list of available models to choose from:

  • LM Studio
  • LoLLMS Web UI
  • Faraday.dev

In text-generation-webui

Under Download Model, you can enter the model repo: TheBloke/Yi-34B-Chat-GGUF and below it, a specific filename to download, such as: yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf.

Then click Download.

On the command line, including multiple files at once

I recommend using the huggingface-hub Python library:

pip3 install huggingface-hub

Then you can download any individual model file to the current directory, at high speed, with a command like this:

huggingface-cli download TheBloke/Yi-34B-Chat-GGUF yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf --local-dir . --local-dir-use-symlinks False
More advanced huggingface-cli download usage

You can also download multiple files at once with a pattern:

huggingface-cli download TheBloke/Yi-34B-Chat-GGUF --local-dir . --local-dir-use-symlinks False --include='*Q4_K*gguf'

For more documentation on downloading with huggingface-cli, please see: HF -> Hub Python Library -> Download files -> Download from the CLI.

To accelerate downloads on fast connections (1Gbit/s or higher), install hf_transfer:

pip3 install hf_transfer

And set environment variable HF_HUB_ENABLE_HF_TRANSFER to 1:

HF_HUB_ENABLE_HF_TRANSFER=1 huggingface-cli download TheBloke/Yi-34B-Chat-GGUF yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf --local-dir . --local-dir-use-symlinks False

Windows Command Line users: You can set the environment variable by running set HF_HUB_ENABLE_HF_TRANSFER=1 before the download command.

Example llama.cpp command

Make sure you are using llama.cpp from commit d0cee0d or later.

./main -ngl 32 -m yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf --color -c 2048 --temp 0.7 --repeat_penalty 1.1 -n -1 -p "<|im_start|>system\n{system_message}<|im_end|>\n<|im_start|>user\n{prompt}<|im_end|>\n<|im_start|>assistant"

Change -ngl 32 to the number of layers to offload to GPU. Remove it if you don't have GPU acceleration.

Change -c 2048 to the desired sequence length. For extended sequence models - eg 8K, 16K, 32K - the necessary RoPE scaling parameters are read from the GGUF file and set by llama.cpp automatically.

If you want to have a chat-style conversation, replace the -p <PROMPT> argument with -i -ins

For other parameters and how to use them, please refer to the llama.cpp documentation

How to run in text-generation-webui

Further instructions can be found in the text-generation-webui documentation, here: text-generation-webui/docs/04 ‐ Model Tab.md.

How to run from Python code

You can use GGUF models from Python using the llama-cpp-python or ctransformers libraries.

How to load this model in Python code, using ctransformers

First install the package

Run one of the following commands, according to your system:

# Base ctransformers with no GPU acceleration
pip install ctransformers
# Or with CUDA GPU acceleration
pip install ctransformers[cuda]
# Or with AMD ROCm GPU acceleration (Linux only)
CT_HIPBLAS=1 pip install ctransformers --no-binary ctransformers
# Or with Metal GPU acceleration for macOS systems only
CT_METAL=1 pip install ctransformers --no-binary ctransformers

Simple ctransformers example code

from ctransformers import AutoModelForCausalLM

# Set gpu_layers to the number of layers to offload to GPU. Set to 0 if no GPU acceleration is available on your system.
llm = AutoModelForCausalLM.from_pretrained("TheBloke/Yi-34B-Chat-GGUF", model_file="yi-34b-chat.Q4_K_M.gguf", model_type="yi", gpu_layers=50)

print(llm("AI is going to"))

How to use with LangChain

Here are guides on using llama-cpp-python and ctransformers with LangChain:


For further support, and discussions on these models and AI in general, join us at:

TheBloke AI's Discord server

Thanks, and how to contribute

Thanks to the chirper.ai team!

Thanks to Clay from gpus.llm-utils.org!

I've had a lot of people ask if they can contribute. I enjoy providing models and helping people, and would love to be able to spend even more time doing it, as well as expanding into new projects like fine tuning/training.

If you're able and willing to contribute it will be most gratefully received and will help me to keep providing more models, and to start work on new AI projects.

Donaters will get priority support on any and all AI/LLM/model questions and requests, access to a private Discord room, plus other benefits.

Special thanks to: Aemon Algiz.

Patreon special mentions: Brandon Frisco, LangChain4j, Spiking Neurons AB, transmissions 11, Joseph William Delisle, Nitin Borwankar, Willem Michiel, Michael Dempsey, vamX, Jeffrey Morgan, zynix, jjj, Omer Bin Jawed, Sean Connelly, jinyuan sun, Jeromy Smith, Shadi, Pawan Osman, Chadd, Elijah Stavena, Illia Dulskyi, Sebastain Graf, Stephen Murray, terasurfer, Edmond Seymore, Celu Ramasamy, Mandus, Alex, biorpg, Ajan Kanaga, Clay Pascal, Raven Klaugh, 阿明, K, ya boyyy, usrbinkat, Alicia Loh, John Villwock, ReadyPlayerEmma, Chris Smitley, Cap'n Zoog, fincy, GodLy, S_X, sidney chen, Cory Kujawski, OG, Mano Prime, AzureBlack, Pieter, Kalila, Spencer Kim, Tom X Nguyen, Stanislav Ovsiannikov, Michael Levine, Andrey, Trailburnt, Vadim, Enrico Ros, Talal Aujan, Brandon Phillips, Jack West, Eugene Pentland, Michael Davis, Will Dee, webtim, Jonathan Leane, Alps Aficionado, Rooh Singh, Tiffany J. Kim, theTransient, Luke @flexchar, Elle, Caitlyn Gatomon, Ari Malik, subjectnull, Johann-Peter Hartmann, Trenton Dambrowitz, Imad Khwaja, Asp the Wyvern, Emad Mostaque, Rainer Wilmers, Alexandros Triantafyllidis, Nicholas, Pedro Madruga, SuperWojo, Harry Royden McLaughlin, James Bentley, Olakabola, David Ziegler, Ai Maven, Jeff Scroggin, Nikolai Manek, Deo Leter, Matthew Berman, Fen Risland, Ken Nordquist, Manuel Alberto Morcote, Luke Pendergrass, TL, Fred von Graf, Randy H, Dan Guido, NimbleBox.ai, Vitor Caleffi, Gabriel Tamborski, knownsqashed, Lone Striker, Erik Bjäreholt, John Detwiler, Leonard Tan, Iucharbius

Thank you to all my generous patrons and donaters!

And thank you again to a16z for their generous grant.

Original model card: 01-ai's Yi 34B Chat


The Yi series models are large language models trained from scratch by developers at 01.AI.


🎯 2023/11/23: The chat models are open to public.

This release contains two chat models based on previous released base models, two 8-bits models quntinized by GPTQ, two 4-bits models quantinized by AWQ.

  • Yi-34B-Chat
  • Yi-34B-Chat-4bits
  • Yi-34B-Chat-8bits
  • Yi-6B-Chat
  • Yi-6B-Chat-4bits
  • Yi-6B-Chat-8bits

You can try some of them interactively at:

🔔 2023/11/23: The Yi Series Models Community License Agreement is updated to v2.1.
🔥 2023/11/08: Invited test of Yi-34B chat model.

Application form:

🎯 2023/11/05: The base model of Yi-6B-200K and Yi-34B-200K.

This release contains two base models with the same parameter sizes of previous release, except that the context window is extended to 200K.

🎯 2023/11/02: The base model of Yi-6B and Yi-34B.

The first public release contains two bilingual (English/Chinese) base models with the parameter sizes of 6B and 34B. Both of them are trained with 4K sequence length and can be extended to 32K during inference time.

Model Performance

Base Model Performance

Model MMLU CMMLU C-Eval GAOKAO BBH Common-sense Reasoning Reading Comprehension Math & Code
5-shot 5-shot 5-shot 0-shot 3-shot@1 - - -
LLaMA2-34B 62.6 - - - 44.1 69.9 68.0 26.0
LLaMA2-70B 68.9 53.3 - 49.8 51.2 71.9 69.4 36.8
Baichuan2-13B 59.2 62.0 58.1 54.3 48.8 64.3 62.4 23.0
Qwen-14B 66.3 71.0 72.1 62.5 53.4 73.3 72.5 39.8
Skywork-13B 62.1 61.8 60.6 68.1 41.7 72.4 61.4 24.9
InternLM-20B 62.1 59.0 58.8 45.5 52.5 78.3 - 30.4
Aquila-34B 67.8 71.4 63.1 - - - - -
Falcon-180B 70.4 58.0 57.8 59.0 54.0 77.3 68.8 34.0
Yi-6B 63.2 75.5 72.0 72.2 42.8 72.3 68.7 19.8
Yi-6B-200K 64.0 75.3 73.5 73.9 42.0 72.0 69.1 19.0
Yi-34B 76.3 83.7 81.4 82.8 54.3 80.1 76.4 37.1
Yi-34B-200K 76.1 83.6 81.9 83.4 52.7 79.7 76.6 36.3

While benchmarking open-source models, we have observed a disparity between the results generated by our pipeline and those reported in public sources (e.g. OpenCompass). Upon conducting a more in-depth investigation of this difference, we have discovered that various models may employ different prompts, post-processing strategies, and sampling techniques, potentially resulting in significant variations in the outcomes. Our prompt and post-processing strategy remains consistent with the original benchmark, and greedy decoding is employed during evaluation without any post-processing for the generated content. For scores that were not reported by the original authors (including scores reported with different settings), we try to get results with our pipeline.

To evaluate the model's capability extensively, we adopted the methodology outlined in Llama2. Specifically, we included PIQA, SIQA, HellaSwag, WinoGrande, ARC, OBQA, and CSQA to assess common sense reasoning. SquAD, QuAC, and BoolQ were incorporated to evaluate reading comprehension. CSQA was exclusively tested using a 7-shot setup, while all other tests were conducted with a 0-shot configuration. Additionally, we introduced GSM8K (8-shot@1), MATH (4-shot@1), HumanEval (0-shot@1), and MBPP (3-shot@1) under the category "Math & Code". Due to technical constraints, we did not test Falcon-180 on QuAC and OBQA; the score is derived by averaging the scores on the remaining tasks. Since the scores for these two tasks are generally lower than the average, we believe that Falcon-180B's performance was not underestimated.

Chat Model Performance

Model MMLU MMLU CMMLU CMMLU C-Eval(val)* C-Eval(val)* Truthful QA BBH BBH GSM8k GSM8k
0-shot 5-shot 0-shot 5-shot 0-shot 5-shot 0-shot 0-shot 3-shot 0-shot 4-shot
LLaMA2-13B-Chat 50.88 47.33 27.47 35.08 27.93 35.88 36.84 32.90 58.22 36.85 2.73
LLaMA2-70B-Chat 59.42 59.86 36.10 40.99 34.99 41.31 53.95 42.36 58.53 47.08 58.68
Baichuan2-13B-Chat 55.09 50.14 58.64 59.47 56.02 54.75 48.98 38.81 47.15 45.72 23.28
Qwen-14B-Chat 63.99 64.98 67.73 70.57 66.12 70.06 52.49 49.65 54.98 59.51 61.18
InternLM-Chat-20B 55.55 57.42 53.55 53.75 51.19 53.57 51.75 42.41 36.68 15.69 43.44
AquilaChat2-34B v1.2 65.15 66.70 67.51 70.02 82.99 89.38 64.33 20.12 34.28 11.52 48.45
Yi-6B-Chat 58.24 60.99 69.44 74.71 68.80 74.22 50.58 39.70 47.15 38.44 44.88
Yi-6B-Chat-8bits(GPTQ) 58.29 60.96 69.21 74.69 69.17 73.85 49.85 40.35 47.26 39.42 44.88
Yi-6B-Chat-4bits(AWQ) 56.78 59.89 67.70 73.29 67.53 72.29 50.29 37.74 43.62 35.71 38.36
Yi-34B-Chat 67.62 73.46 79.11 81.34 77.04 78.53 62.43 51.41 71.74 71.65 75.97
Yi-34B-Chat-8bits(GPTQ) 66.24 73.69 79.05 81.23 76.82 78.97 61.84 52.08 70.97 70.74 75.74
Yi-34B-Chat-4bits(AWQ) 65.77 72.42 78.21 80.50 75.71 77.27 61.84 48.30 69.39 70.51 74.00

We evaluated various benchmarks using both zero-shot and few-shot methods, except for TruthfulQA. Generally, the zero-shot approach is more common in chat models. Our evaluation strategy involves generating responses while following instructions explicitly or implicitly (such as using few-shot examples). We then isolate relevant answers from the generated text. Some models are not well-suited to produce output in the specific format required by instructions in few datasets, which leads to suboptimal results.

*: C-Eval results are evaluated on the validation datasets

Quantized Chat Model Performance

We also provide both 4-bit (AWQ) and 8-bit (GPTQ) quantized Yi chat models. Evaluation results on various benchmarks have shown that the quantized models have negligible losses. Additionally, they reduce the memory footprint size. After testing different configurations of prompts and generation lengths, we highly recommend following the guidelines in the memory footprint table below when selecting a device to run our models.

batch=1 batch=4 batch=16 batch=32
Yi-34B-Chat 65GiB 68GiB 76GiB >80GiB
Yi-34B-Chat-8bits(GPTQ) 35GiB 37GiB 46GiB 58GiB
Yi-34B-Chat-4bits(AWQ) 19GiB 20GiB 30GiB 40GiB
Yi-6B-Chat 12GiB 13GiB 15GiB 18GiB
Yi-6B-Chat-8bits(GPTQ) 7GiB 8GiB 10GiB 14GiB
Yi-6B-Chat-4bits(AWQ) 4GiB 5GiB 7GiB 10GiB

Note: All the numbers in the table represent the minimum recommended memory for running models of the corresponding size.

Limitations of Chat Model

The released chat model has undergone exclusive training using Supervised Fine-Tuning (SFT). Compared to other standard chat models, our model produces more diverse responses, making it suitable for various downstream tasks, such as creative scenarios. Furthermore, this diversity is expected to enhance the likelihood of generating higher quality responses, which will be advantageous for subsequent Reinforcement Learning (RL) training.

However, this higher diversity might amplify certain existing issues, including:

  • Hallucination: This refers to the model generating factually incorrect or nonsensical information. With the model's responses being more varied, there's a higher chance of hallucination that are not based on accurate data or logical reasoning.
  • Non-determinism in re-generation: When attempting to regenerate or sample responses, inconsistencies in the outcomes may occur. The increased diversity can lead to varying results even under similar input conditions.
  • Cumulative Error: This occurs when errors in the model's responses compound over time. As the model generates more diverse responses, the likelihood of small inaccuracies building up into larger errors increases, especially in complex tasks like extended reasoning, mathematical problem-solving, etc.

To achieve more coherent and consistent responses, it is advisable to adjust generation configuration parameters such astemperature,top_p, ortop_k. These adjustments can help in the balance between creativity and coherence in the model's outputs.


Feel free to create an issue if you encounter any problem when using the Yi series models.

1. Prepare development environment

1.1 Docker

The best approach to try the Yi series models is through Docker with GPUs. We provide the following docker images to help you get started.

  • registry.lingyiwanwu.com/ci/01-ai/yi:latest
  • ghcr.io/01-ai/yi:latest

Note that the latest tag always points to the latest code in the main branch. To test a stable version, please replace it with a specific tag.

1.2 Local development environment

We use conda-lock to generate fully reproducible lock files for conda environments. You can refer to conda-lock.yml for the exact versions of the dependencies. Additionally, we utilize micromamba for installing these dependencies.

To install the dependencies, please follow these steps:

  1. Install micromamba by following the instructions available here.
  2. Execute micromamba install -y -n yi -f conda-lock.yml to create a conda environment named yi and install the necessary dependencies.

2. Download the model (optional)

By default, the model weights and tokenizer will be downloaded from HuggingFace automatically in the next step. You can also download them manually from the following places:

3. Examples

3.1 Use the chat model

from transformers import AutoModelForCausalLM, AutoTokenizer

model_path = '01-ai/Yi-34b-Chat'

tokenizer = AutoTokenizer.from_pretrained(model_path, use_fast=False)

# Since transformers 4.35.0, the GPT-Q/AWQ model can be loaded using AutoModelForCausalLM.
model = AutoModelForCausalLM.from_pretrained(

# Prompt content: "hi"
messages = [
    {"role": "user", "content": "hi"}

input_ids = tokenizer.apply_chat_template(conversation=messages, tokenize=True, add_generation_prompt=True, return_tensors='pt')
output_ids = model.generate(input_ids.to('cuda'))
response = tokenizer.decode(output_ids[0][input_ids.shape[1]:], skip_special_tokens=True)

# Model response: "Hello! How can I assist you today?"

3.2 Use the base model

python demo/text_generation.py

To reuse the downloaded models in the previous step, you can provide the extra --model argument:

python demo/text_generation.py  --model /path/to/model

Or if you'd like to get your hands dirty:

from transformers import AutoModelForCausalLM, AutoTokenizer

model = AutoModelForCausalLM.from_pretrained("01-ai/Yi-34B", device_map="auto", torch_dtype="auto", trust_remote_code=True)
tokenizer = AutoTokenizer.from_pretrained("01-ai/Yi-34B", trust_remote_code=True)
inputs = tokenizer("There's a place where time stands still. A place of breath taking wonder, but also", return_tensors="pt")
max_length = 256

outputs = model.generate(
print(tokenizer.decode(outputs[0], skip_special_tokens=True))

Prompt: There's a place where time stands still. A place of breath taking wonder, but also

Generation: There's a place where time stands still. A place of breath taking wonder, but also of great danger. A place where the very air you breathe could kill you. A place where the only way to survive is to be prepared. The place is called the Arctic. The Arctic is a vast, frozen wilderness. It is a place of extremes. The temperatures can drop to -40 degrees Celsius. The winds can reach speeds of 100 kilometers per hour. The sun can shine for 24 hours a day, or not at all for weeks on end. The Arctic is also a place of great beauty. The ice and snow are a pristine white. The sky is a deep blue. The sunsets are spectacular. But the Arctic is also a place of great danger. The ice can be treacherous. The winds can be deadly. The sun can be blinding. The Arctic is a place where the only way to survive is to be prepared. The Arctic is a place of extremes. The temperatures can drop to -40 degrees Celsius. The winds can reach speeds of 100 kilometers per hour. The sun can shine for 24 hours a day, or not at all for weeks on end. The Arctic is a place of great beauty. The ice and snow are a

For more advanced usage, please refer to the doc.

3.3 Finetuning from the base model:

bash finetune/scripts/run_sft_Yi_6b.sh

Once finished, you can compare the finetuned model and the base model with the following command:

bash finetune/scripts/run_eval.sh

For more advanced usage like fine-tuning based on your custom data, please refer the doc.

3.4 Quantization

python quantization/gptq/quant_autogptq.py \
  --model /base_model                      \
  --output_dir /quantized_model            \

Once finished, you can then evaluate the resulting model as follows:

python quantization/gptq/eval_quantized_model.py \
  --model /quantized_model                       \

For a more detailed explanation, please read the doc

python quantization/awq/quant_autoawq.py \
  --model /base_model                      \
  --output_dir /quantized_model            \

Once finished, you can then evaluate the resulted model as follows:

python quantization/awq/eval_quantized_model.py \
  --model /quantized_model                       \

For more detailed explanation, please read the doc


🤗 You are encouraged to create a PR and share your awesome work built on top of the Yi series models.


  1. What dataset was this trained with?

    The dataset we use contains Chinese & English only. We used approximately 3T tokens. The detailed number and its construction will be described in the upcoming technical report.


We use data compliance checking algorithms during the training process, to ensure the compliance of the trained model to the best of our ability. Due to complex data and the diversity of language model usage scenarios, we cannot guarantee that the model will generate correct, and reasonable output in all scenarios. Please be aware that there is still a risk of the model producing problematic outputs. We will not be responsible for any risks and issues resulting from misuse, misguidance, illegal usage, and related misinformation, as well as any associated data security concerns.


The source code in this repo is licensed under the Apache 2.0 license. The Yi series models are fully open for academic research and free commercial usage with permission via applications. All usage must adhere to the Model License Agreement 2.0. To apply for the official commercial license, please contact us (yi@01.ai).

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