For a binary image that contains multiple blobs we must first transform it using connectivity analysis or region labeling. Then we can describe each of the blobs in the scene we first need to transform the image using connectivity analysis. Each of the blobs can then be described in terms of its area, centroid position, […]
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Let’s recap the important points from the topics we have covered about image features, blobs, connectivity analysis, and blob parameters such as centroid position, area, bounding box, moments, equivalent ellipse, and perimeter.
We use MATLAB and some Toolbox functions to create a robot controller that moves a camera so the image matches what we want it to look like. We call this an image-based visual servoing system.
A critical part of a visual servoing system is establishing correspondence between points in the scene observed by the camera, and points in our desired image of the scene.
The relationship between world coordinates, image coordinates and camera spatial velocity is elegantly summed up by a single matrix equation that involves what we call the image Jacobian.
Diadic operations involve two images of the same size and result in another image. For example adding, subtracting or masking images. As a realistic application we look at green screening to superimpose an object into an arbitrary image.
If we want to process images the first thing we need to do is to read an image into MATLAB as a variable in the workspace. What kind of variable is an image? How can we see the image inside a variable? How do we refer to to individual pixels within an image.
Most of us have lots of digital images captured using cameras or phones. Each image comprises millions of picture elements or pixels. The images are stored in files, typically in JPEG format, and we’ll see what’s inside one of these files.
We will compare and contrast the terms image processing, computer vision and robotic vision — they have much in common but there are some subtle but important distinctions. When it comes to interpreting an image we typically try to find and describe regions, lines and interest points.
Imagine a scene with bright objects against a dark background. Thresholding is a very common monadic operation which transforms the image into one where the pixels have two possible values: true or false which correspond to foreground or background. It can be performed with a single vectorized MATLAB operation.