llama_print_timings: load time = 2418.52 ms
llama_print_timings: sample time = 15668.21 ms / 16605 runs ( 0.94 ms per token, 1059.79 tokens per second)
llama_print_timings: prompt eval time = 24824.87 ms / 16450 tokens ( 1.51 ms per token, 662.64 tokens per second)
llama_print_timings: eval time = 372292.05 ms / 16540 runs ( 22.51 ms per token, 44.43 tokens per second)
llama_print_timings: total time = 420906.26 ms
これをファイルに書き出すようにしてスループットのデータを取る。この下から2行目の生成時のtokens per second（この例は、44.43）を各条件で比較します。
RUN apt-get update
RUN ln -snf /usr/share/zoneinfo/$TZ /etc/localtime && echo $TZ > /etc/timezone
RUN apt-get install -yq --no-install-recommends python3-pip \
tzdata && apt-get upgrade -y && apt-get clean
RUN ln -s /usr/bin/python3 /usr/bin/python
RUN git clone https://github.com/ggerganov/llama.cpp
RUN git checkout dadbed9
# RUN git clone https://github.com/ggerganov/llama.cpp -b master-31cfbb1
RUN pip install --no-cache-dir -r requirements.txt
RUN cmake .. -DLLAMA_CUBLAS=ON
RUN cmake --build . --config Release
03:52 PM - djmarty quoted Kip in post What is your favorite 3rd part accessory for your car?
08:19 AM - Kip quoted djmarty in post What is your favorite 3rd part accessory for your car?
07:58 AM - Kip quoted djmarty in post What is your favorite 3rd party accessory for your car? [end of text]
1. This is a case about how the law should respond to the reality of domestic abuse.
2. In our judgment, this is a case which cries out for legal intervention, because the victim has been left with no real alternative but to take her son home and suffer further indignity and hardship in the context of a violent relationship.
3. The appellant’s submissions were put to us as submissions on two related issues: (1) whether domestic abuse is an “extraordinary” factor which should attract a departure from the ordinary sentencing principles for such cases; (2) the lawfulness or otherwise of a departure from the ordinary sentencing principles under s 143A(7).
4. We heard argument both on each of these issues and also on a separate issue, namely whether the judge erred in her approach to the sentencing exercise by failing to take into account what she identified as the appellant’s “history” of violence towards children, as an aggravating factor.
5. In order to set out the facts of this case, it is necessary to describe the relationship between the appellant and the respondent. The parties have been in a relationship for some 15 or 20 years during which they have had three children. They had another child before the current proceedings, whom they have not sought to remove.
6. In October 2016, the respondent’s parents moved into the family home to help with the running of the home and caring for the three children who were then under 18. The appellant, a former police officer, did not like their presence in the home and began to argue that they should leave. The father, the respondent’s father, asked the appellant to stop arguing with his wife, pointing out that the appellant had once been married to her sister. He told the appellant that, in his opinion, the appellant was behaving badly; he was abusive towards him; he was making unreasonable demands and was preventing her from doing the things she wanted to do. The respondent, at this point, asked him not to intervene. However, the appellant continued to argue with both of them, threatening violence against both of them.
7. The father told the appellant not to shout in their house again and that he would deal with him if he tried it again. On 28 October, the respondent’s sister and mother were woken up by the appellant at about 10.30 in the morning and told to leave the premises. The appellant had been drinking since the previous evening. There was a brief argument between the appellant and his wife before he returned upstairs and the children began packing for the children to go to school that day.
8. The respondent’s parents then went to visit their own parents and, on their return at about 16.30, the appellant returned home after another night of drinking and arguing with his wife. He and the respondents began to argue, and the father told the mother to go upstairs. Eventually, she did.
9. The appellant threw a punch at the father, striking him in the mouth with his right hand. When he realised that his father had been punched, he left the house. At about 17.30, the respondent’s sister and her daughter arrived home. After arguing, the respondents packed the children’s belongings into a bag and took them to school in their car.
10. Before doing this, the appellant was at the car where he told his son and son-in-law that if they went back into the house, he would kill them both. The respondent, having returned to the house, came out of it with the bag and told her father that she was going home. She then drove to school and dropped off the children.
11. The police were called by the appellant at about 20.50. He said he had seen his father punching his brother-in-law and told them he had left his brother and sister-in-law’s house and gone home with the children. He was arrested at 21.09 for assault.
12. The appellant pleaded guilty to assault, and was given a conditional discharge for two years. His appeal was dismissed by the Upper Tribunal Judge. It was held that the appellant had been a heavy drinker and had threatened to kill his sister’s children in front of their parents in the early evening. This was not to be taken lightly, particularly because the threat had been made to the father’s young son, who had also witnessed it.
13. The Upper Tribunal Judge also found that the appellant had assaulted his wife in the previous few months, had threatened to kill her and she had suffered mental health problems, including depression. He had also beaten his wife a number of times. In all those circumstances, he was sentenced on the basis that the assault was motivated by anger and jealousy, and he saw no reason to interfere with the sentence passed at first instance. The Upper Tribunal Judge considered that there was no error in law. [end of text]
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