|Department of Engineering|
|University of Cambridge > Engineering Department > Machine Intelligence Lab|
RECONSTRUCTION OF OUTDOOR SCULPTURES FROM SILHOUETTES UNDER APPROXIMATE CIRCULAR MOTION OF AN UNCALIBRATED HAND-HELD CAMERA.
Wong, K-Y.K. and Cipolla, R.
This paper presents a novel technique for reconstructing an outdoor sculpture from an uncalibrated image sequence acquired around it using a hand-held camera. The technique introduced here uses only the silhouettes of the sculpture for both motion estimation and model reconstruction, and no corner detection nor matching is necessary. This is very important as most sculptures are composed of smooth textureless surfaces, and hence their silhouettes are very often the only information available from their images. Besides, as opposed to previous works, the proposed technique does not require the camera motion to be perfectly circular (e.g., turntable sequence). It employs an image rectification step before the motion estimation step to obtain a rough estimate of the camera motion which is only approximately circular. A refinement process is then applied to obtain the true general motion of the camera. This allows the technique to handle large outdoor sculptures which cannot be rotated on a turntable, making it much more practical and flexible. key words: silhouette, approximate circular motion, motion estimation, model reconstruction
If you have difficulty viewing files that end
which are gzip compressed, then you may be able to find
tools to uncompress them at the gzip
If you have difficulty viewing files that are in PostScript, (ending
'.ps.gz'), then you may be able to
find tools to view them at
We have attempted to provide automatically generated PDF copies of documents for which only PostScript versions have previously been available. These are clearly marked in the database - due to the nature of the automatic conversion process, they are likely to be badly aliased when viewed at default resolution on screen by acroread.
|| Search | CUED | Cambridge University ||
2005 Cambridge University Engineering Dept
Information provided by milab-maintainer