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    Imaging Beyond the Pinhole Camera: Proceedings of the Twelfth Workshop Theoretical Foundations of Computer Vision

    ISBN: 9781402048937
    Format: Hardback
    The world's first photograph was taken in 1826 using a pinhole camera called camera obscura. Cameras used since then are basically following the pinhole camera principle. This book looks at the development as well as the applications of alternative camera architectures.
    R2 518,00
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    This book traces progress in photography since the first pinhole, or camera obscura, architecture. The authors describe innovations such as photogrammetry, and omnidirectional vision for robotic navigation. The text shows how new camera architectures create a need to master related projective geometries for calibration, binocular stereo, static or dynamic scene understanding. Written by leading researchers in the field, this book also explores applications of alternative camera architectures.
    This book traces progress in photography since the first pinhole, or camera obscura, architecture. The authors describe innovations such as photogrammetry, and omnidirectional vision for robotic navigation. The text shows how new camera architectures create a need to master related projective geometries for calibration, binocular stereo, static or dynamic scene understanding. Written by leading researchers in the field, this book also explores applications of alternative camera architectures.
    Products specifications
    ISBN13 9781402048937
    Series Computational Imaging and Vision
    Contributor Daniilidis, Kostas; Klette, Reinhard
    Format Hardback
    Height 297.0
    Width 210.0
    Thickness 22.0
    Weight 1570
    Publisher Springer-Verlag New York Inc.
    Publication Date 2006-12-21
    Short Description The world's first photograph was taken in 1826 using a pinhole camera called camera obscura. Cameras used since then are basically following the pinhole camera principle. This book looks at the development as well as the applications of alternative camera architectures.
    Full Description This book traces progress in photography since the first pinhole, or camera obscura, architecture. The authors describe innovations such as photogrammetry, and omnidirectional vision for robotic navigation. The text shows how new camera architectures create a need to master related projective geometries for calibration, binocular stereo, static or dynamic scene understanding. Written by leading researchers in the field, this book also explores applications of alternative camera architectures.
    Table of Contents Sensor Geometry.- Geometry of a Class of Catadiopric Systems.- Unifying Image Plane Liftings for Central Catadioptric and Dioptric Cameras.- Geometric Construction of the Caustic Surface of Catadioptric Non-Central Sensors.- Calibration of Line-based Panoramic Cameras.- Motion.- On Calibration, Structure from Motion and Multi-View Geometry for Generic Camera Models.- Motion Estimation with Essential and Generalized Essential Matrices.- Segmentation of Dynamic Scenes Taken by a Moving Central Panoramic Camera.- Optical Flow Computation of Omni-Directional Images.- Mapping.- Mobile Panoramic Mapping Using CCD-Line Camera and Laser Scanner with Integrated Position and Orientation System.- Multi-Sensor Panorama Fusion and Visualization.- Multi-Perspective Mosaics For Inspection and Visualization.- Navigation.- Exploiting Panoramic Vision for Bearing-Only Robot Homing.- Correspondenceless Visual Navigation Under Constrained Motion.- Navigation and Gravitation.- Sensors and Other Modalities.- Beyond Trichromatic Imaging.- Ubiquitous and Wearable Vision Systems.- 3D Optical Flow in Gated MRI Cardiac Datasets.- Imaging Through Time: The advantages of sitting still.