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Computer Vision Blog
Primarily, the system works through the aid of six motion-capture cameras equipped with computer vision throughout the arena. These six synchronized cameras were divided into three per half-court areas. The cameras are programmed to take 25 images per second and record them in its memory for review by sports analytics.
The imaging system on ISIIS is a high definition shadow imaging system that provides intensely magnified view of tiny underwater organisms in the visible light spectrum. In addition to its non-destructive nature compare to the traditional sampling methods, the development of ISIIS has lead to unprecedented data production.
Light field photography has recently gained a significant interest in both research institutes and consumer market due to its phenomenal potentials in user experience such as refocus and 3D imaging capabilities. By introducing them into consumer market, we can confidently say that photography is on the verge of a new era.
An inspiring talk by David Lang co-founder of OpenROV, a community of ocean lovers who build underwater robots, which shows how opensource technology can expedite ocean exploration.
The Department of Homeland Security is working assiduously to develop a surveillance system integrated with a crowd facial scanning technology. Biometric Optical Surveillance System (BOSS) is an unfinished version of the facial scanning technology that is now being developed.
There already exist computer vision systems that are able to perform a few tasks associated with the human visual system such as identifying faces or adjusting the incoming light, but we are still far from a system that has the ability to search for and identify specific objects, in the way that the human visual system would.
Since the early 1950s humans have been plagued with promise that all jobs and tasks would eventually be taken over by a machine. Well, thanks to the modern computer and increasing processor speeds, we have never been closer to this eventuality.
To avoid the delays associated with transferring data between Earth and Mars, NASA scientists have developed software that allows the rovers roaming Mars to analyze on the fly. Developing vision software for use in space applications has proven to be simpler than developing similar software for use on our home planet.
Students at Stanford University are taking photos of birds' movements that were previously invisible to the human eye. The photos are being used to study everything from the movements the winged-creatures make just before taking off and landing to the length and position of their legs during flight. The information is being studied as it relates to the development of UAV.