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This is the hugging face compatible version of llm-blender/PairRM, which can be loaded directly with DebertaV2PairRM:

import os
os.environ["CUDA_VISIBLE_DEVICES"] = "0"
from llm_blender.pair_ranker.pairrm import DebertaV2PairRM
from transformers import AutoTokenizer
from typing import List
pairrm = DebertaV2PairRM.from_pretrained("llm-blender/PairRM-hf", device_map="cuda:0").eval()
tokenizer = AutoTokenizer.from_pretrained('llm-blender/PairRM-hf')
source_prefix = "<|source|>"
cand1_prefix = "<|candidate1|>"
cand2_prefix = "<|candidate2|>"
inputs = ["hello!", "I love you!"]
candidates_A = ["hi!", "I hate you!"]
candidates_B = ["f**k off!", "I love you, too!"]
def tokenize_pair(sources:List[str], candidate1s:List[str], candidate2s:List[str], source_max_length=1224, candidate_max_length=412):
    ids = []
    assert len(sources) == len(candidate1s) == len(candidate2s)
    max_length = source_max_length + 2 * candidate_max_length
    for i in range(len(sources)):
        source_ids = tokenizer.encode(source_prefix + sources[i], max_length=source_max_length, truncation=True)
        candidate_max_length = (max_length - len(source_ids)) // 2
        candidate1_ids = tokenizer.encode(cand1_prefix + candidate1s[i], max_length=candidate_max_length, truncation=True)
        candidate2_ids = tokenizer.encode(cand2_prefix + candidate2s[i], max_length=candidate_max_length, truncation=True)
        ids.append(source_ids + candidate1_ids + candidate2_ids)
    encodings = tokenizer.pad({"input_ids": ids}, return_tensors="pt", padding="max_length", max_length=max_length)
    return encodings

encodings = tokenize_pair(inputs, candidates_A, candidates_B)
encodings = {k:v.to(pairrm.device) for k,v in encodings.items()}
outputs = pairrm(**encodings)
logits = outputs.logits.tolist()
comparison_results = outputs.logits > 0
print(logits)
# [1.9003021717071533, -1.2547134160995483]
print(comparison_results)
# tensor([ True, False], device='cuda:0'), which means whether candidate A is better than candidate B for each input

You can also copy the simple definition of DebertaV2PairRM code as your local file, instead of importing it from the llm-blender package

The above code produces exactly the same results as the following code using the original LLM-blender wrapper:

import os
os.environ["CUDA_VISIBLE_DEVICES"] = "0"
import llm_blender
blender = llm_blender.Blender()
# Load Ranker
blender.loadranker("llm-blender/PairRM") # load ranker checkpoint
inputs = ["hello!", "I love you!"]
candidates_A = ["hi!", "I hate you!"]
candidates_B = ["f**k off!", "I love you, too!"]
logits = blender.compare(inputs, candidates_A, candidates_B, return_logits=True, mode="[A,B]")
comparison_results = logits > 0
print(logits)
# [ 1.9   -1.255]
print(comparison_results)
# tensor([ True, False], device='cuda:0'), which means whether candidate A is better than candidate B for each input

We still recommend using the llm-blender wrapper to use the PairRM, as many useful application functions have been implemented to support various scenarios, such as rank, and conversation comparisons, best-of-n-sampling, etc.

You can also easily compare two conversations like the followings:

def tokenize_conv_pair(convAs: List[str], convBs: List[str]):
    """Compare two conversations by takeing USER turns as inputs and ASSISTANT turns as candidates
        Multi-turn conversations comparison is also supportted.
        a conversation format is:
        ```python
        [
            {
                "content": "hello",
                "role": "USER"
            },
            {
                "content": "hi",
                "role": "ASSISTANT"
            },
            ...
        ]
        ```
    Args:
        convAs (List[List[dict]]): List of conversations
        convAs (List[List[dict]]): List of conversations
    """

    for c in convAs + convBs:
        assert len(c) % 2 == 0, "Each conversation must have even number of turns"
        assert all([c[i]['role'] == 'USER' for i in range(0, len(c), 2)]), "Each even turn must be USER"
        assert all([c[i]['role'] == 'ASSISTANT' for i in range(1, len(c), 2)]), "Each odd turn must be ASSISTANT"
    # check conversations correctness
    assert len(convAs) == len(convBs), "Number of conversations must be the same"
    for c_a, c_b in zip(convAs, convBs):
        assert len(c_a) == len(c_b), "Number of turns in each conversation must be the same"
        assert all([c_a[i]['content'] == c_b[i]['content'] for i in range(0, len(c_a), 2)]), "USER turns must be the same"
    
    instructions = ["Finish the following coversation in each i-th turn by filling in <Response i> with your response."] * len(convAs)
    inputs = [
        "\n".join([
            "USER: " + x[i]['content'] +
            f"\nAssistant: <Response {i//2+1}>" for i in range(0, len(x), 2)
        ]) for x in convAs
    ]
    cand1_texts = [
        "\n".join([
            f"<Response {i//2+1}>: " + x[i]['content'] for i in range(1, len(x), 2)
        ]) for x in convAs
    ]
    cand2_texts = [
        "\n".join([
            f"<Response {i//2+1}>: " + x[i]['content'] for i in range(1, len(x), 2)
        ]) for x in convBs
    ]
    inputs = [inst + inp for inst, inp in zip(instructions, inputs)]
    encodings = tokenize_pair(inputs, cand1_texts, cand2_texts)
    return encodings

Pairwise Reward Model for LLMs (PairRM) from LLM-Blender

Introduction

Pairwise Reward Model (PairRM) takes an instruction and a pair of output candidates as the input, and output a score for each candidate to measure their relative quality. PairRM can be used to (re-)rank a list of candidate outputs and thus can be used an LLM evaluator to efficiently assess the quality of LLMs in local environment. PairRM can also be used to enhance the decoding by best-of-n sampling (i.e., reranking N sampled outputs). Apart from that, one can also use PairRM to further align instruction-tuned LLMs with RLHF methods.

Unlike the other RMs that encode and score each candidate respectively, PairRM takes a pair of candidates and compares them side-by-side to indentify the subtle differences between them. Also, PairRM is based on microsoft/deberta-v3-large, and thus it is super efficient: 0.4B. We trained PairRM on a diverse collection of six human-preference datasets (see more here).

PairRM is part of the LLM-Blender project (ACL 2023). Please see our paper above to know more.

Installation

  • First install llm-blender
pip install git+https://github.com/yuchenlin/LLM-Blender.git
  • Then load PairRM:
import llm_blender
blender = llm_blender.Blender()
blender.loadranker("llm-blender/PairRM") # load PairRM

Usage

Use Case 1: Comparing/Ranking output candidates given an instruction

  • Ranking a list candidate responses
inputs = ["hello, how are you!", "I love you!"]
candidates_texts = [["get out!", "hi! I am fine, thanks!", "bye!"], 
                    ["I love you too!", "I hate you!", "Thanks! You're a good guy!"]]
ranks = blender.rank(inputs, candidates_texts, return_scores=False, batch_size=1)
# ranks is a list of ranks
# ranks[i][j] represents the ranks of candidate-j for input-i
"""
ranks -->
array([[3, 1, 2], # it means "hi! I am fine, thanks!" ranks the 1st, "bye" ranks the 2nd, and "get out!" ranks the 3rd. 
       [1, 3, 2]], # it means "I love you too"! ranks the the 1st, and "I hate you!" ranks the 3rd.
       dtype=int32) 

"""
  • Directly comparing two candidate responses
inputs = ["hello!", "I love you!"]
candidates_A = ["hi!", "I hate you!"]
candidates_B = ["f**k off!", "I love you, too!"]
comparison_results = blender.compare(inputs, candidates_A, candidates_B)
# comparison_results is a list of bool, where comparison_results[i] denotes
       # whether candidates_A[i] is better than candidates_B[i] for inputs[i]
# Example: comparison_results[0]--> True 
Comparing two multi-turn conversations.
conv1 = [
    {
        "content": "hello",
        "role": "USER"
    },
    {
        "content": "[assistant1‘s response 1]",
        "role": "ASSISTANT"
    },
    ...
]
conv2 = [
    {
        "content": "hello",
        "role": "USER"
    },
    {
        "content": "[assistant2's response 1]",
        "role": "ASSISTANT"
    },
    ...
]
comparison_results = blender.compare_conversations([conv1], [conv2])
# comparison_results is a list of bool, where each element denotes whether all the responses in conv1 together is better than that of conv2

Use Case 2: Best-of-n Sampling (Decoding Enhancment)

Best-of-n Sampling, aka, rejection sampling, is a strategy to enhance the response quality by selecting the one that was ranked highest by the reward model (see more in OpenAI WebGPT section 3.2 and OpenAI Blog). Best-of-n sampling with PairRM is a very easy way to imporve your LLMs with only a few changes of your inference code:

# loading models 
import llm_blender
from transformers import AutoTokenizer, AutoModelForCausalLM
tokenizer = AutoTokenizer.from_pretrained("HuggingFaceH4/zephyr-7b-beta")
model = AutoModelForCausalLM.from_pretrained("HuggingFaceH4/zephyr-7b-beta", device_map="auto")
system_message = {"role": "system", "content": "You are a friendly chatbot."}

# formatting your inputs 
inputs = ["can you tell me a joke about OpenAI?"]
messages = [[system_message, {"role": "user", "content": _input}] for _input in inputs]
prompts = [tokenizer.apply_chat_template(m, tokenize=False, add_generation_prompt=True) for m in messages]

# Conventional generation method 
input_ids = tokenizer(prompts[0], return_tensors="pt").input_ids
sampled_outputs = model.generate(input_ids, do_sample=True, top_k=50, top_p=0.95, num_return_sequences=1)
print(tokenizer.decode(sampled_outputs[0][len(input_ids[0]):], skip_special_tokens=False))
# --> The output could be a bad case such as a very short one, e.g., `Sure` 

# PairRM for best-of-n sampling 
blender = llm_blender.Blender()
blender.loadranker("llm-blender/PairRM") # load ranker checkpoint
outputs = blender.best_of_n_generate(model, tokenizer, prompts, n=10)

print("### Prompt:\n", prompts[0])
print("### best-of-n generations:\n", outputs[0])
# --> The output will be much more stable and consistently better than single sampling, for example: 
""" 
Sure, here's a joke about OpenAI:

Why did OpenAI decide to hire a mime as their new AI researcher?

Because they wanted someone who could communicate complex ideas without making a sound!

(Note: This is a joke, not a reflection of OpenAI's actual hiring practices.)
"""

Use case 3: RLHF

PairRM has been trained on various high-quality and large-scale datasets with human preference annotations and shown great correlation with human preferences with an extremely small model size (0.4B), approching the performance of GPT-4. PairRM will better help the future alignment of LLMs in a more efficient and effective way. With a blender.compare() function, you can apply PairRM to popular RLHF toolkits such as trl.

🔥 Check more details on our example jupyter notebook usage: blender_usage.ipynb

Learn more in our LLM-Blender Github README.md

Statistics

Context length

PairRanker type Source max length Candidate max length Total max length
pair-ranker (our previous version) 128 128 384
PairRM (This model) 1224 412 2048

Training Datasets

Performance

PairRM has been trained on various high-quality and large-scale dataset with human preference annotations and exhibits great correlation with human preferences with an extremly small model size (0.4B), approching the performance of GPT-4.

We test the pairwise comparison on

All following results are reported as pairwise comparison accuracies (agreements).

Auto-J Pairwise test data performance

Model Summ Exam Code Rewriting Crea W Func W Comm NLP Overall
Closed -source Models
ChatGPT 33.3 40.3 36.6 31.6 48.2 40.4 47.6 45.8 42.7
Claude -2 30.6 36.1 41.7 34.2 48.1 42.5 40.6 48.5 42.4
GPT -4 59.7 51.4 69.2 58.3 66.7 60.4 58.3 65.2 61.9
Open -source Models
SteamSHP 33.3 29.2 26.7 33.3 40.7 31.3 51.4 51.9 40.6
PandaLM 29.2 33.3 31.7 23.3 43.5 32.9 44.8 48.9 38.9
LLaMA -2-Chat -13B 20.8 27.8 19.2 20 31.5 27.5 35.8 31.8 29
Vicuna -13B-v1.5 30.6 23.6 35 28.3 36.1 37.5 45.5 39.8 37.3
WizardLM -13B-v1.2 22.2 20.8 32.5 19.2 28.7 25.4 29.2 33 27.8
LLAMA -2-chat -70B 34.7 33.3 36.7 35.8 51.4 54.2 47.2 47.7 45.9
AUTO -J (13b) 45.8 38.9 59.2 47.5 54.6 57.1 58 57.6 54.8
UltraRM (13b) 56.94 43.06 55.0 53.33 67.13 64.17 56.25 59.85 59.85
PairRM (0.4b) 56.94 52.78 58.33 55.83 61.57 59.17 57.64 62.5 59.05

HHH-Alignment and MT-bench human judgements

Evaluator LM HHH ALIGNMENT MT BENCH HUMAN JUDG .
Help . Harm . Hon . Other Total Avg . Human Preference
RANDOM 50 50 50 50 50 34.26
STANFORDNLP REWARD MODEL 69.49 60.34 52.46 51.16 58.82 44.79
ALMOST REWARD MODEL 74.58 67.24 78.69 86.05 76.02 49.9
LLAMA2 -CHAT 7B 66.1 81.03 70.49 74.42 72.85 51.78
LLAMA2 -CHAT 13B 74.58 87.93 55.74 79.07 73.76 52.34
LLAMA2 -CHAT 70B 66.1 89.66 67.21 74.42 74.21 53.67
LLAMA2 -CHAT 13B+COARSE . 68.74 68.97 65.57 67.44 67.42 46.89
GPT -3.5-TURBO -0613 76.27 87.93 67.21 86.05 78.73 57.12
PROMETHEUS 7B 69.49 84.48 78.69 90.7 80.09 55.14
PROMETHEUS 13B 81.36 82.76 75.41 76.74 79.19 57.72
UltraRM (13B) 86.44 79.31 81.97 88.37 83.71 56
PairRM (0.4B) 84.75 84.48 80.33 90.7 84.62 59
GPT -4-0613 91.53 93.1 85.25 83.72 88.69 63.87

While PairRM is a extremely small model (0.4B) based on deberta, the pairwise comparison aggrement performance approches GPT-4's performance!

Two reasons to attribute:

  • Our PairRM specically designed model arch for pairwise comparison through bidirectional attention (See LLM-blender paper for more details)
  • The high-quality and large-scale human preference annotation data it was train on (see training dataset list on this hugging face page)

Citation & Credits

If you are using PairRM in your research, please cite LLM-blender.

@inproceedings{llm-blender-2023,
    title = "LLM-Blender: Ensembling Large Language Models with Pairwise Comparison and Generative Fusion",
    author = "Jiang, Dongfu and Ren, Xiang and Lin, Bill Yuchen",
    booktitle = "Proceedings of the 61th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics (ACL 2023)",
    year = "2023"
}
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Datasets used to train llm-blender/PairRM-hf