[Numpy-discussion] Profiling (was GSoC : Performance parity between numpy arrays and Python scalars)
Arink Verma
arinkverma@gmail....
Fri Jun 7 21:15:12 CDT 2013
I did profiling for
$python -m timeit -n 1000000 -s 'import numpy as np;x = np.asarray(1.0)'
'x+x'
with oprofilier, and used gprof2dot.py to create callgraph, but I got
graph[1] which doesn't create any meaning.
I tried to use pprof, but I can not find profiles to be used. like ls.prof
in "pprof /bin/ls ls.prof"
Does any one has used pprof or any other profiler for generating callgraph?
[1] https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B3Pqyp8kuQw0V042bmUwNHktZHM/edit
On Mon, May 6, 2013 at 4:56 AM, Nathaniel Smith <njs@pobox.com> wrote:
> On Sun, May 5, 2013 at 5:57 PM, David Cournapeau <cournape@gmail.com>
> wrote:
> >> perf is a fabulous framework and doesn't have any way to get full
> >> callgraph information out so IME it's been useless. They have
> >> reporting modes that claim to (like some "fractal" thing?) but AFAI
> >> been able to tell from docs/googling/mailing lists, there is nobody
> >> who understands how to interpret this output except the people who
> >> wrote it. Really a shame that it falls down in the last mile like
> >> that, hopefully they will fix this soon.
> >
> > Perf doc is written for Vulcan, but it does what I think you want, say:
> >
> > void work(int n) {
> > volatile int i=0; //don't optimize away
> > while(i++ < n);
> > }
> > void easy() { work(1000 * 1000 * 50); }
> > void hard() { work(1000*1000*1000); }
> > int main() { easy(); hard(); }
> >
> > compile with gcc -g -O0, and then:
> >
> > perf record -g -a -- ./a.out
> > perf report -g -a --stdio
> >
> > gives me
> >
> > 95.22% a.out a.out
> > [.] work
> > |
> > --- work
> > |
> > |--89.84%-- hard
> > | main
> > | __libc_start_main
> > |
> > --5.38%-- easy
> > main
> > __libc_start_main
> >
> >
> > or maybe even better with the -G option
> >
> > 95.22% a.out a.out
> > [.] work
> > |
> > --- __libc_start_main
> > main
> > |
> > |--94.35%-- hard
> > | work
> > |
> > --5.65%-- easy
> > work
> >
>
> Yeah I've seen these displays before and I can see the information is
> there, and (knowing the code you ran) that somehow the first number
> has to do with the time spent under 'hard' and the second to do with
> time spent under 'easy', but I have no idea how to generalize this to
> arbitrary samples of these output formats. That's what I meant.
>
> -n
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--
Arink Verma
Indian Institute of Technology
www.arinkverma.in
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