Hello, README files

Hello, README files

We're introducing a new feature to help you explore projects and share your work on FloydHub that you may already recognize - README files.

Starting today, whenever you include a README file in your project's code directory, FloydHub will detect and display the README from your latest job on your project's overview page.

README Example

In fact, if you've already uploaded a README file along with one of your existing projects, then you should already be able to see your project README in action.

Playing nice with others

We're focused on building a community of collaboration and learning at FloydHub. With project README files, we're excited for you to help other people understand:

  • why your project is useful
  • what they can do with your project
  • how they can run your project

This last bit is key for FloydHub projects - you'll want to include specific details on how to run your project using the floyd run command. If you're lucky - and using GitHub - you may already have a README file for your project. We recommend adding FloydHub-specific instructions to this existing file.

For example, a good FloydHub project README includes a code block outlining how someone can run your project on FloydHub:

$ floyd run --env keras --gpu python deep_dream.py sample.jpg /output/
$ floyd logs -t <RUN_ID>
$ floyd output <RUN_ID>

Paying it forward with a README worth reading will help grow the deep learning community at FloydHub and beyond. And, let's be honest, we've all been saved by a good README for our own projects after some much needed time away from the computer.

More summer reading

If you're looking for more info on how to write a great README, check out:

Or, even better, check out these great projects on FloydHub with helpful READMEs on how to get started with deep learning now: