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Digital Image Processing

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Presentation on Digital Image Processing.

Part of my Btech project.

Veröffentlicht in: Bildung, Technologie, Kunst & Fotos
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Digital Image Processing

  1. 1. Sahil Biswas DTU/2K12/ECE-150 Mentor: Mr. Avinash Ratre
  2. 2. CONTENTS This presentation covers:  What is a digital image?  What is digital image processing?  History of digital image processing  State of the art examples of digital image processing  Key stages in digital image processing  Face detection
  3. 3. WHAT IS A DIGITAL IMAGE? A digital image is a representation of a two-dimensional image as a finite set of digital values, called picture elements or pixels
  4. 4. Pixel values typically represent gray levels, colours, heights, opacities etc Remember digitization implies that a digital image is an approximation of a real scene 1 pixel
  5. 5. Common image formats include:  1 sample per point (B&W or Grayscale)  3 samples per point (Red, Green, and Blue)  4 samples per point (Red, Green, Blue, and “Alpha”, a.k.a. Opacity) For most of this presentation we will focus on greyscale images.
  6. 6. WHAT IS DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING? Digital image processing focuses on two major tasks  Improvement of pictorial information for human interpretation  Processing of image data for storage, transmission and representation for autonomous machine perception Some argument about where image processing ends and fields such as image analysis and computer vision start
  7. 7. The continuum from image processing to computer vision can be broken up into low-, mid- and high-level processes Low Level Process Mid Level Process High Level Process Input: Image Output: Image Input: Image Output: Attributes Input: Attributes Output: Understanding Examples: Noise removal, image sharpening Examples: Object recognition, segmentation Examples: Scene understanding, autonomous navigation
  8. 8. HISTORY OF DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING Early 1920s: One of the first applications of digital imaging was in the newspaper industry  The Bartlane cable picture transmission service  Images were transferred by submarine cable between London and New York  Pictures were coded for cable transfer and reconstructed at the receiving end on a telegraph printer Early digital image
  9. 9. Mid to late 1920s: Improvements to the Bartlane system resulted in higher quality images  New reproduction processes based on photographic techniques  Increased number of tones in reproduced images Improved digital image Early 15 tone digital image
  10. 10. 1960s: Improvements in computing technology and the onset of the space race led to a surge of work in digital image processing  1964: Computers used to improve the quality of images of the moon taken by the Ranger 7 probe  Such techniques were used in other space missions including the Apollo landings A picture of the moon taken by the Ranger 7 probe minutes before landing
  11. 11. 1970s: Digital image processing begins to be used in medical applications  1979: Sir Godfrey N. Hounsfield & Prof. Allan M. Cormack share the Nobel Prize in medicine for the invention of tomography, the technology behind Computerised Axial Tomography (CAT) scans Typical head slice CAT image
  12. 12. 1980s - Today: The use of digital image processing techniques has exploded and they are now used for all kinds of tasks in all kinds of areas  Image enhancement/restoration  Artistic effects  Medical visualisation  Industrial inspection  Law enforcement  Human computer interfaces
  13. 13. EXAMPLES: IMAGE ENHANCEMENT One of the most common uses of DIP techniques: improve quality, remove noise etc
  14. 14. EXAMPLES: THE HUBBLE TELESCOPE Launched in 1990 the Hubble telescope can take images of very distant objects However, an incorrect mirror made many of Hubble’s images useless Image processing techniques were used to fix this
  15. 15. EXAMPLES: ARTISTIC EFFECTS Artistic effects are used to make images more visually appealing, to add special effects and to make composite images
  16. 16. EXAMPLES: MEDICINE Take slice from MRI scan of canine heart, and find boundaries between types of tissue  Image with gray levels representing tissue density  Use a suitable filter to highlight edges Original MRI Image of a Dog Heart Edge Detection Image
  17. 17. EXAMPLES: GIS Geographic Information Systems  Digital image processing techniques are used extensively to manipulate satellite imagery  Terrain classification  Meteorology
  18. 18. EXAMPLES: GIS (CONT…) Night-Time Lights of the World data set  Global inventory of human settlement  Not hard to imagine the kind of analysis that might be done using this data
  19. 19. EXAMPLES: INDUSTRIAL INSPECTION Human operators are expensive, slow and unreliable Make machines do the job instead Industrial vision systems are used in all kinds of industries Can we trust them?
  20. 20. EXAMPLES: PCB INSPECTION Printed Circuit Board (PCB) inspection  Machine inspection is used to determine that all components are present and that all solder joints are acceptable  Both conventional imaging and x-ray imaging are used
  21. 21. EXAMPLES: LAW ENFORCEMENT Image processing techniques are used extensively by law enforcers  Number plate recognition for speed cameras/automated toll systems  Fingerprint recognition  Enhancement of CCTV images
  22. 22. EXAMPLES: HCI Try to make human computer interfaces more natural  Face recognition  Gesture recognition Does anyone remember the user interface from “Minority Report”? These tasks can be extremely difficult
  23. 23. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  24. 24. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: IMAGE AQUISITION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  25. 25. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: IMAGE ENHANCEMENT Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  26. 26. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: IMAGE RESTORATION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  27. 27. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: MORPHOLOGICAL PROCESSING Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  28. 28. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: SEGMENTATION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  29. 29. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: OBJECT RECOGNITION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  30. 30. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: REPRESENTATION & DESCRIPTION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  31. 31. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: IMAGE COMPRESSION Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  32. 32. KEY STAGES IN DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING: COLOUR IMAGE PROCESSING Image Restoration Morphological Processing Image Enhancement Segmentation Image Acquisition Object Recognition Problem Domain Representation & Description Colour Image Processing Image Compression
  33. 33. AUTOMATIC FACE RECOGNITION USING COLOR BASED SEGMENTATION In given digital image, detect the presence of faces in the image and output their location.
  34. 34. BASIC SYSTEM SUMMARY • Initial Design  Reduced Eigenface-based coordinate system defining a “face space”, each possible face a point in space.  Using training images, find coordinates of faces/non-faces, and train a neural net classifier.  Abandoned due to problems with neural network: lack of transparency, poor generalization.  Replaced with our secondary design strategy: • Final System Input Image Color-space Based Segmentation Morphological Image Processing Matched Filtering Peak/Face Detector Face Estimates
  35. 35. H VS. S VS. V (FACE VS. NON-FACE) For faces, the Hue value is seen to typically occupy values in the range H < 19 H > 240 We use this fact to remove some of the non-faces pixels in the image.
  36. 36. Y VS. CR VS. CB In the same manner, we found empirically that for the YCbCr space that the face pixels occupied the range 102 < Cb < 128 125 < Cr < 160 Any other pixels were assumed non-face and removed.
  37. 37. R VS. G VS. B Finally, we found some useful trends in the RGB space as well. The Following rules were used to further isolate face candidates: 0.836·G – 14 < B < 0.836·G + 44 0.89·G – 67 < B < 0.89·G + 42
  38. 38. REMOVAL OF LOWER REGION – ATTEMPT TO AVOID POSSIBLE FALSE DETECTIONS Just as we used information regarding face color, orientation, and scale from The training images, we also allowed ourselves to make the assumption that Faces were unlikely to appear in the lower portion of the visual field: We Removed that region to help reduce the possibility of false detections.
  39. 39. CONCLUSIONS • In most cases, effective use of color space – face color relationships and morphological processing allowed effective pre-processing. • For images trained on, able to detect faces with reasonable accuracy and miss and false alarm rates. • Adaptive adjustment of template scale, angle, and threshold allowed most faces to be detected.
  40. 40. REFERENCES • R. Gonzalez and R. Woods, “Digital Image Processing – 2 nd Edition”, Prentice Hall, 2002 • C. Garcia et al., “Face Detection in Color Images Using Wavelet Packet Analysis”. • “Machine Vision: Automated Visual Inspection and Robot Vision”, David Vernon, Prentice Hall, 1991 Available online at: homepages.inf.ed.ac.uk/rbf/BOOKS/VERNON/

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