This page links to some Colaboratory notebooks hosted in GitHub that walk you through some common AutoML Tables usage scenarios.
How to use notebooks
To use the Colaboratory notebooks, you copy the notebook to your own Google Drive and open it with Colaboratory (or Colab). You can run each step, or cell, and see its results. To run a cell, use Shift+Enter. Colab automatically displays the return value of the last line in each cell. For more information about running notebooks in Colab, see the Colab welcome page.
For easiest setup, you can run a Colab notebook on a hosted runtime in the Cloud. When you do this, the hosted VM times out after 90 minutes of inactivity. Because some steps in the AutoML Tables process can take a few hours, your session will timeout while you wait for those steps to complete. When you restart after the timeout, you must repeat the initialization and authentication steps, and then continue the notebook from where you left off. You might need to copy the values of some variables, such as the dataset name, from the printed output of previous cells.
Alternatively, you can run the notebook in a local runtime environment. For instructions, see Local runtimes.
If your session gets disconnected before the 90-minute timeout (for example, if you close your laptop), click RECONNECT and resume the session.
Before you begin
Before you can run a AutoML Tables notebook, you must enable AutoML Tables for your Google Cloud Platform project as described in Before you begin.
After you finish
AutoML Tables notebooks
Train a binary classification model to predict whether a person's income is above or below a threshold.
Train a binary classification model to perform purchase predictions.
Train a model to forecast the price of energy.
Train a binary classification model to predict product stock-outs.
Use open source tools to slice and analyze results from a classification model.