The proposed classify-waste benchmark is a merged collection of publicly available datasets with eight classification labels. The proposed detect-waste benchmark is a merged collection of Extended TACO (dataset created by us) and publicly available datasets with detection annotations: Wade-AI, UAVVaste, TrashCan, TrashICRA, Drinking-Waste, and MJU-Waste.
Speech transcripts generated by Automatic Speech Recognition (ASR) systems typically do not contain any punctuation or capitalization. In longer stretches of automatically recognized speech, the lack of punctuation affects the general clarity of the output text . The primary purpose of punctuation (PR) and capitalization restoration (CR) as a distinct natural language processing (NLP) task is to improve the legibility of ASR-generated text, and possibly other types of texts without punctuation. Aside from their intrinsic value, PR and CR may improve the performance of other NLP aspects such as Named Entity Recognition (NER), part-of-speech (POS) and semantic parsing or spoken dialog segmentation [2, 3]. As useful as it seems, It is hard to systematically evaluate PR on transcripts of conversational language; mainly because punctuation rules can be ambiguous even for originally written texts, and the very nature of naturally-occurring spoken language makes it difficult to identify clear phrase and sentence boundaries [4,5]. Given these requirements and limitations, a PR task based on a redistributable corpus of read speech was suggested. 1200 texts included in this collection (totaling over 240,000 words) were selected from two distinct sources: WikiNews and WikiTalks. Punctuation found in these sources should be approached with some reservation when used for evaluation: these are original texts and may contain some user-induced errors and bias. The texts were read out by over a hundred different speakers. Original texts with punctuation were forced-aligned with recordings and used as the ideal ASR output. The goal of the task is to provide a solution for restoring punctuation in the test set collated for this task. The test set consists of time-aligned ASR transcriptions of read texts from the two sources. Participants are encouraged to use both text-based and speech-derived features to identify punctuation symbols (e.g. multimodal framework ). In addition, the train set is accompanied by reference text corpora of WikiNews and WikiTalks data that can be used in training and fine-tuning punctuation models..
Dataset TinyHero includes 64x64 retro-pixel character. All characters were generated with [Universal LPC spritesheet by makrohn](https://github.com/makrohn/Universal-LPC-spritesheet/tree/7040e2fe85d2cb1e8154ec5fce382589d369bdb8). Each character in the dataset was randomly generated including: sex, body type, skin color and equipment with LPC spritesheet with 4 different angles view.