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🎹 Speaker diarization 3.0

This pipeline has been trained by SΓ©verin Baroudi with pyannote.audio 3.0.0 using a combination of the training sets of AISHELL, AliMeeting, AMI, AVA-AVD, DIHARD, Ego4D, MSDWild, REPERE, and VoxConverse.

It ingests mono audio sampled at 16kHz and outputs speaker diarization as an Annotation instance:

  • stereo or multi-channel audio files are automatically downmixed to mono by averaging the channels.
  • audio files sampled at a different rate are resampled to 16kHz automatically upon loading.

Requirements

  1. Install pyannote.audio 3.0 with pip install pyannote.audio
  2. Accept pyannote/segmentation-3.0 user conditions
  3. Accept pyannote/speaker-diarization-3.0 user conditions
  4. Create access token at hf.co/settings/tokens.

Usage

# instantiate the pipeline
from pyannote.audio import Pipeline
pipeline = Pipeline.from_pretrained(
  "pyannote/speaker-diarization-3.0",
  use_auth_token="HUGGINGFACE_ACCESS_TOKEN_GOES_HERE")

# run the pipeline on an audio file
diarization = pipeline("audio.wav")

# dump the diarization output to disk using RTTM format
with open("audio.rttm", "w") as rttm:
    diarization.write_rttm(rttm)

Processing on GPU

pyannote.audio pipelines run on CPU by default. You can send them to GPU with the following lines:

import torch
pipeline.to(torch.device("cuda"))

Real-time factor is around 2.5% using one Nvidia Tesla V100 SXM2 GPU (for the neural inference part) and one Intel Cascade Lake 6248 CPU (for the clustering part).

In other words, it takes approximately 1.5 minutes to process a one hour conversation.

Processing from memory

Pre-loading audio files in memory may result in faster processing:

waveform, sample_rate = torchaudio.load("audio.wav")
diarization = pipeline({"waveform": waveform, "sample_rate": sample_rate})

Monitoring progress

Hooks are available to monitor the progress of the pipeline:

from pyannote.audio.pipelines.utils.hook import ProgressHook
with ProgressHook() as hook:
    diarization = pipeline("audio.wav", hook=hook)

Controlling the number of speakers

In case the number of speakers is known in advance, one can use the num_speakers option:

diarization = pipeline("audio.wav", num_speakers=2)

One can also provide lower and/or upper bounds on the number of speakers using min_speakers and max_speakers options:

diarization = pipeline("audio.wav", min_speakers=2, max_speakers=5)

Benchmark

This pipeline has been benchmarked on a large collection of datasets.

Processing is fully automatic:

  • no manual voice activity detection (as is sometimes the case in the literature)
  • no manual number of speakers (though it is possible to provide it to the pipeline)
  • no fine-tuning of the internal models nor tuning of the pipeline hyper-parameters to each dataset

... with the least forgiving diarization error rate (DER) setup (named "Full" in this paper):

  • no forgiveness collar
  • evaluation of overlapped speech
Benchmark DER% FA% Miss% Conf% Expected output File-level evaluation
AISHELL-4 12.3 3.8 4.4 4.1 RTTM eval
AliMeeting (channel 1) 24.3 4.4 10.0 9.9 RTTM eval
AMI (headset mix, only_words) 19.0 3.6 9.5 5.9 RTTM eval
AMI (array1, channel 1, only_words) 22.2 3.8 11.2 7.3 RTTM eval
AVA-AVD 49.1 10.8 15.7 22.5 RTTM eval
DIHARD 3 (Full) 21.7 6.2 8.1 7.3 RTTM eval
MSDWild 24.6 5.8 8.0 10.7 RTTM eval
REPERE (phase 2) 7.8 1.8 2.6 3.5 RTTM eval
VoxConverse (v0.3) 11.3 4.1 3.4 3.8 RTTM eval

Citations

@inproceedings{Plaquet23,
  author={Alexis Plaquet and HervΓ© Bredin},
  title={{Powerset multi-class cross entropy loss for neural speaker diarization}},
  year=2023,
  booktitle={Proc. INTERSPEECH 2023},
}
@inproceedings{Bredin23,
  author={HervΓ© Bredin},
  title={{pyannote.audio 2.1 speaker diarization pipeline: principle, benchmark, and recipe}},
  year=2023,
  booktitle={Proc. INTERSPEECH 2023},
}
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