search
Login | Signup | Support
  • 0
  • ×

    Add as Frienddigital image processing ppt ppt image processing digital imaging ppt color image processing image processing algorithm introduction to digital image processing

    by: Rinki

    Current Rating : Rate It :

    113146

    Views

    Download
     
    1 : Image Processing Fundamentals CS308 Data Structures Fall 2001
    2 : How are images represented in the computer?
    3 : Color images
    4 : Image formation There are two parts to the image formation process: The geometry of image formation, which determines where in the image plane the projection of a point in the scene will be located. The physics of light, which determines the brightness of a point in the image plane as a function of illumination and surface properties.
    5 : A Simple model of image formation The scene is illuminated by a single source. The scene reflects radiation towards the camera. The camera senses it via chemicals on film.
    6 : Pinhole camera This is the simplest device to form an image of a 3D scene on a 2D surface. Straight rays of light pass through a “pinhole” and form an inverted image of the object on the image plane.
    7 : Camera optics In practice, the aperture must be larger to admit more light. Lenses are placed to in the aperture to focus the bundle of rays from each scene point onto the corresponding point in the image plane
    8 : Image formation (cont’d) Optical parameters of the lens lens type focal length field of view Photometric parameters type, intensity, and direction of illumination reflectance properties of the viewed surfaces Geometric parameters type of projections position and orientation of camera in space perspective distortions introduced by the imaging process
    9 : Image distortion
    10 : What is light? The visible portion of the electromagnetic (EM) spectrum. It occurs between wavelengths of approximately 400 and 700 nanometers.
    11 : Short wavelengths Different wavelengths of radiation have different properties. The x-ray region of the spectrum, it carries sufficient energy to penetrate a significant volume or material.
    12 : Long wavelengths Copious quantities of infrared (IR) radiation are emitted from warm objects (e.g., locate people in total darkness).
    13 : Long wavelengths (cont’d) “Synthetic aperture radar” (SAR) imaging techniques use an artificially generated source of microwaves to probe a scene. SAR is unaffected by weather conditions and clouds (e.g., has provided us images of the surface of Venus).
    14 : Range images An array of distances to the objects in the scene. They can be produced by sonar or by using laser rangefinders.
    15 : Sonic images Produced by the reflection of sound waves off an object. High sound frequencies are used to improve resolution.
    16 : CCD (Charged-Coupled Device) cameras Tiny solid state cells convert light energy into electrical charge. The image plane acts as a digital memory that can be read row by row by a computer.
    17 : Frame grabber Usually, a CCD camera plugs into a computer board (frame grabber). The frame grabber digitizes the signal and stores it in its memory (frame buffer).
    18 : Image digitization Sampling means measuring the value of an image at a finite number of points. Quantization is the representation of the measured value at the sampled point by an integer.
    19 : Image digitization (cont’d)
    20 : Image quantization(example) 256 gray levels (8bits/pixel) 32 gray levels (5 bits/pixel) 16 gray levels (4 bits/pixel) 8 gray levels (3 bits/pixel) 4 gray levels (2 bits/pixel) 2 gray levels (1 bit/pixel)
    21 : Image sampling (example) original image sampled by a factor of 2 sampled by a factor of 4 sampled by a factor of 8
    22 : Digital image An image is represented by a rectangular array of integers. An integer represents the brightness or darkness of the image at that point. N: # of rows, M: # of columns, Q: # of gray levels N = , M = , Q = (q is the # of bits/pixel) Storage requirements: NxMxQ (e.g., N=M=1024, q=8, 1MB)
    23 : Image coordinate system
    24 : Image file formats Many image formats adhere to the simple model shown below (line by line, no breaks between lines). The header contains at least the width and height of the image. Most headers begin with a signature or “magic number” - a short sequence of bytes for identifying the file format.
    25 : Common image file formats GIF (Graphic Interchange Format) - PNG (Portable Network Graphics) JPEG (Joint Photographic Experts Group) TIFF (Tagged Image File Format) PGM (Portable Gray Map) FITS (Flexible Image Transport System)
    26 : Comparison of image formats
    27 : PGM format A popular format for grayscale images (8 bits/pixel) Closely-related formats are: PBM (Portable Bitmap), for binary images (1 bit/pixel) PPM (Portable Pixelmap), for color images (24 bits/pixel) ASCII or binary (raw) storage
    28 : ASCII vs Raw format ASCII format has the following advantages: Pixel values can be examined or modified very easily using a standard text editor. Files in raw format cannot be modified in this way since they contain many unprintable characters. Raw format has the following advantages: It is much more compact compared to the ASCII format. Pixel values are coded using only a single character !
    29 : Image Class class ImageType { public: ImageType(); ~ImageType(); // more functions ... private: int N, M, Q; //N: # rows, M: # columns int **pixelValue; };
    30 : An example - Threshold.cpp void readImageHeader(char[], int&, int&, int&, bool&); void readImage(char[], ImageType&); void writeImage(char[], ImageType&); void main(int argc, char *argv[]) { int i, j; int M, N, Q; bool type; int val; int thresh; // read image header readImageHeader(argv[1], N, M, Q, type); // allocate memory for the image array ImageType image(N, M, Q); // read image readImage(argv[1], image);
    31 : Threshold.cpp (cont’d) cout << "Enter threshold: "; cin >> thresh; // threshold image for(i=0; i
    32 : Reading/Writing PGM images
    33 : Writing a PGM image to a file void writeImage(char fname[], ImageType& image) int N, M, Q; unsigned char *charImage; ofstream ofp; image.getImageInfo(N, M, Q); charImage = (unsigned char *) new unsigned char [M*N]; // convert the integer values to unsigned char int val; for(i=0; i
    34 : Writing a PGM image... (cont’d) ofp.open(fname, ios::out); if (!ofp) { cout << "Can't open file: " << fname << endl; exit(1); } ofp << "P5" << endl; ofp << M << " " << N << endl; ofp << Q << endl; ofp.write( reinterpret_cast(charImage), (M*N)*sizeof(unsigned char)); if (ofp.fail()) { cout << "Can't write image " << fname << endl; exit(0); } ofp.close(); }
    35 : Reading a PGM image from a file void readImage(char fname[], ImageType& image) { int i, j; int N, M, Q; unsigned char *charImage; char header [100], *ptr; ifstream ifp; ifp.open(fname, ios::in); if (!ifp) { cout << "Can't read image: " << fname << endl; exit(1); } // read header ifp.getline(header,100,'\n'); if ( (header[0]!=80) || /* 'P' */ (header[1]!=53) ) { /* '5' */ cout << "Image " << fname << " is not PGM" << endl; exit(1); }
    36 : Reading a PGM image …. (cont’d) ifp.getline(header,100,'\n'); while(header[0]=='#') ifp.getline(header,100,'\n'); M=strtol(header,&ptr,0); N=atoi(ptr); ifp.getline(header,100,'\n'); Q=strtol(header,&ptr,0); charImage = (unsigned char *) new unsigned char [M*N]; ifp.read( reinterpret_cast(charImage), (M*N)*sizeof(unsigned char)); if (ifp.fail()) { cout << "Image " << fname << " has wrong size" << endl; exit(1); } ifp.close();
    37 : Reading a PGM image…(cont’d) // // Convert the unsigned characters to integers // int val; for(i=0; i
    38 : How do I “see” images on the computer? Unix: xv, gimp Windows: Photoshop
    39 : How do I display an image from within my C++ program? Save the image into a file with a default name (e.g., tmp.pgm) using the WriteImage function. Put the following command in your C++ program: system(“xv tmp.pgm”); This is a system call !! It passes the command within the quotes to the Unix operating system. You can execute any Unix command this way ….
    40 : How do I convert an image from one format to another? Use xv’s “save” option It can also convert images
    41 : How do I print an image? Load the image using “xv” Save the image in “postscript” format Print the postscript file (e.g., lpr -Pname image.ps)
    42 : Image processing software CVIPtools (Computer Vision and Image Processing tools) Intel Open Computer Vision Library Microsoft Vision SDL Library Matlab Khoros For more information, see http://www.cs.unr.edu/~bebis/CS791E http://www.cs.unr.edu/CRCD/ComputerVision/cv_resources.html
    Copyright © 2017 www.slideworld.com. All rights reserved.