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Image Registration  Mapping of Evolution. Registration Goals Assume the correspondences are known Find such f() and g() such that the images are best.

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Presentation on theme: "Image Registration  Mapping of Evolution. Registration Goals Assume the correspondences are known Find such f() and g() such that the images are best."— Presentation transcript:

1 Image Registration  Mapping of Evolution

2 Registration Goals Assume the correspondences are known Find such f() and g() such that the images are best matched I 2 (x,y)=g(I 1 (f(x,y)) f() – 2D spatial transformation g() – 1D intensity transformation

3 Spatial Transformations Rigid Affine Projective Perspective Global Polynomial Spline

4 Rigid Transformation Rotation(R) Translation(t) Similarity(scale)

5 Affine Transformation Rotation Translation Scale Shear No more preservation of lengths and angles Parallel lines are preserved

6 Perspective Transformation (Planar Homography)

7 Perspective Transformation(2) (x o,y o,z o )  world coordinates (x i,y i )  image coordinates Flat plane tilted with respect to the camera requires Projective Transformation

8 Projective Transformation (x p,y p )  Plane Coordinates (x i,y i )  Image Coordinates a mn  coefficients from the equations of the scene and the image planes

9 Complex Transformations Global Polynomial Transformation(splines)

10 Methods of Registration Correlation Fourier Point Mapping

11 Correlation Based Techniques Given a two images T & I, 2D normalized correlation function measures the similarity for each translation in an image patch Correlation must be normalized to avoid contributions from local image intensities.

12 Correlation Theorem Fourier transform of the correlation of two images is the product of the Fourier transform of one image and the complex conjugate of the Fourier transform of the other.

13 Fourier Transform Based Methods Phase-Correlation Cross power spectrum Power cepstrum All Fourier based methods are very efficient, only only work in cases of rigid transformation

14 Point Mapping Registration Control Points Point Mapping with Feedback Global Polynomial

15 Control Points Intrinsic Markers within the Image Extrinsic Manually or Automatically selected After the control points have been determined, cross correlation, convex hull edges and other common methods are used to register the sets of control points

16 Point mapping with Feedback Clustering example: determine the optimal spatial transformation between images by an evaluation of all possible pairs of feature matches. Initialize a point in cluster space for each transformation Use the transformation that is closest to the best cluster Too many points, thus use a subset

17 Global Polynomial Transformation(1) Use a set of patched points to generate a single optimal transformation Bi-Variate transformation: (x,y) – reference image (u,v) – working image

18 Global Polynomial Transformation(2) When is polynomial transformation bad? Splines approximate polynomial transformations(B-spline, TP-spline)

19 Characteristics of Registration Methods Feature Space Similarity Metrics Search Strategy

20 Feature Spaces

21 Similarity Metrics

22 Search Strategies

23 Robust Multi-Sensor Image Alignment Irani & Anandan Direct Method(vs. Feature Based)

24 Multi Sensor Images EO IR Original Image (Intensity Map) Find features Assume global statistical correlation Loss of important information Often violated

25 Multi Sensor Image Representation(1) Same Modality Camera Sensors  enough correlated structure at all resolution levels Different Modality Camera Sensors  primary correlation only in high resolution levels

26 Multi Sensor Image Representation(2) Goal: Suppress non-common information & capture the common scene details Solution: High pass energy images

27 Laplacian Energy Images Apply the Laplacian high pass filter to the original images Square the results  NO contrast reversal BUT The Laplacian is directionally invariant

28 Directional Derivative Energy Images Filter with Gaussian Apply directional derivative filter to the original image in 4 directions Square the resultant images

29 Alignment Algorithm Do not assume global correlation, use only local correlation information Use Normalized Correlation as a similarity measure Thus, no assumptions about the original data

30 Behavior of Normalized Correlation with Energy Images NC=1 Two images are linearly related NC<1(high) Two images are not linearly related, yet local fluctuations are low NC<1(low)≈0 Incorrect displacements

31 Global Alignment with Local Correlation(1) a, b – original images {a i,b i } – directional derivatives (i=1..4) p=(p 1 …p 6 ) T  affine (u,v) – shift from one image to another S i (x,y) (u,v) – correlation surface at a pixel(x,y)

32 Global Alignment with Local Correlation(2) Goal: Find the parametric transformation p, which maximizes the sum of all normalized correlation values.  global similarity M(p)

33 Solving for M(p) Newton’s method is used to solve for M(p) The quadratic approximation of M around p is obtained by combining the quadratic approximations of each of the local correlation surfaces S around local displacement.

34 Steps of the Algorithm Construct a Laplacian resolution pyramid Compute a local normalized-correlation surface around a given displacement Compute the parametric refinement Update p Start over(process terminates at the highest resolution level of the last image)

35 Outlier Rejection Due to the different modalities of the sensors, the number of outliers may be very large 1.Accept pixels based on concavity of the correlation surface 2. Weigh the contribution of a pixel by det|H(u)|

36 Results EO image IR image Composite before Alignment IR image Composite after Alignment

37 Acknowledgements I would like to thank Compaq for making awful computers Professor Belongie for reviewing the slides

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