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Warping and Morphing. Warping There are two ways to warp an image. The first, called forward mapping, scans through the source image pixel by pixel, and.

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Presentation on theme: "Warping and Morphing. Warping There are two ways to warp an image. The first, called forward mapping, scans through the source image pixel by pixel, and."— Presentation transcript:

1 Warping and Morphing

2 Warping There are two ways to warp an image. The first, called forward mapping, scans through the source image pixel by pixel, and copies them to the appropriate place in the destination image. The second, reverse mapping, goes through the destination image pixel by pixel, and samples the correct pixel from the source image. The most important feature of inverse mapping is that every pixel in the destination image gets set to something appropriate. In the forward mapping case, some pixels in the destination might not get painted, and would have to be interpolated. We calculate the image deformation as a reverse mapping. The problem can be stated "Which pixel coordinate in the source image do we sample for each pixel in the destination image?"



5 Image Warping Move pixels of image –Mapping –Resampling

6 Mapping Define transformation –Describe the destination (x, y) for every location (u, v) in the source image(or vice-versa, if invertible)

7 Example Mappings Scale by factor x = factor * u y = factor * v

8 Example Mappings Rotate by  degrees x = ucos  - vsin  y = usin  + vcos 

9 Other Mappings Any function of u and v x = f x (u, v) y = f y (u, v)

10 Forward Mapping Traverse input pixels Miss/overlap output pixels W

11 Forward Mapping Iterate over source image –Some destination pixels may not be covered –Many source pixels can map to the same destination pixel

12 Inverse Mapping Traverse output pixels Does not waste work W -1

13 Reverse Mapping Iterate over destination image –Must resample source –May oversample, but much simpler!

14 Resampling Evaluate source image at arbitrary (u, v) –(u, v) does not usually have integer coordinates Some kinds of resampling –Point resampling –Triangle filter –Gaussian filter Source ImageDestination Image

15 Point Sampling Take value at closest pixel –int iu = trunc(u + 0.5); –int iv = trunc(v + 0.5); –dst(x, y) = src(iu, iv); Simple, but causes aliasing

16 Triangle Filter Convolve with triangle filter

17 Triangle Filter Bilinearly interpolate four closest pixels a = linear interpolation of src(u 1, v 2 ) and src(u 2, v 2 ) b = linear interpolation of src(u 1, v 1 ) and src(u 2, v 1 ) dst(x, y) = linear interpolation of ‘a’ and ‘b’

18 Gaussian Filter Convolve with Gaussian filter Width of Gaussian kernel affects bluriness

19 Filtering Method Comparison Trade-offs –Aliasing versus blurring –Computation speed

20 Image Warping Implementation Reverse mapping for (int x = 0; x < x max ; x++) { for (int y = 0; y < y max ; y++) { float u = f x -1 (x, y); float v = f y -1 (x, y); dst(x, y) = resample_src(u, v, w); } Source ImageDestination Image

21 Polynomial Transformation Geometric correction requires a spatial transformation to invert an unknown distortion function. The mapping functions, U and V, have been universally chosen to be global bivariate polynomial transformations of the form: where a ij and b ij are constant polynomial coefficients A first degree ( N =1) bivariate polynomial defines those mapping functions that are exactly given by a general 3 x 3 affine transformation matrix. (20)

22 Polynomial Warping In the remote sensing, the polynomial coefficients are not given directly. Instead spatial information is supplied by means of control points, corresponding positions in the input and output images whose coordinates can be defined precisely. In these cases, the central task of the spatial transformation stage is to infer the coefficients of the polynomial that models the unknown distortion. Once these coefficients are known, Eq.20 is fully specified and it is used to map the observed (x,y) points onto the reference ( u,v) coordinate system. This is also called polynomial warping. It is practical to use polynomials up to the fifth order for the transformation function.


24 Least – Squares with Ordinary Polynomials From Equation (20) with N=2, coefficients a ij can be determined by minimizing This is achieved by determining the partial derivatives of E with respect to coefficients a ij, and equating them to zero. For each coefficient a ij, we have : By considering the partial derivative of E with respect to all six coefficients, we obtain the system of linear equations.

25 Weighted Least Squares As you see the least-squares formulation is global error measure - distance between control points ( x k, y k ) and approximation points ( x,y). The least –squares method may be localized by introducing a weighting function Wk that represents the contribution of control point (x k,y k ) on point (x,y) where  determines the influence of distant control points and approximating points

26 Pseudoinverse Solution Let a correspondence be established between M points in the observed and reference images. The spatial transformation that approximates this correspondence is chosen to be a polynomial of degree N. In two variables ( x and y), such a polynomial has K coefficients where For example, a second-degree approximation requires only six coefficients to be solved. In this case, N=2 and K=6. In matrix form: U = WA ; V = WB W T U = W T WA A = (W T W) -1 W T U ; B =(W T W) -1 W T V

27 Warping Summary Reverse mapping is simpler to implement Different filters trade-off speed and aliasing/blurring Fun and creative warps are easy to implement

28 Image Morphing Animate transition between two images

29 Cross-Dissoving Blend images blend(i, j) = (1-t)src(i, j) + tdst(i, j) (0  t  1)

30 Image Morphing Combines warping and cross-dissolving

31 Image Morphing Warping step is the hard one –Aim to align features in images

32 Image Morphing There are two necessary components to morphing algorithms: 1.the user must have a mechanism to establish correspondence between the two images - perhaps as simple as silhouettes 2.from this correspondence, the algorithm must determine a dense pixel correspondence which is the warp algorithm A common technique often used for facial morphing is named feature-based morphing. Important feature are chosen rather than a grid of points that must cover "unimportant" areas. Typical features might be ears, nose, and eyebrows. Lines are drawn in each image and are associated with each other. If there is only one pair of lines, the algorithm produces a purely local change. Therefore, a high spatial density is achieved in areas of interest.

33 Feature-based Morphing Beier & Neeley use pairs of lines to specify warp –Given p in dst image, where is p’ in source image? u is a fraction v is a length(in pixels )

34 Feature-based Morphing The mapping function is simple. An inverse mapping function is used.

35 Feature-based Morphing If more than one pair of lines is used, the transformations must be blended. Beier and Neeley of Pacific Data Images who developed the technique suggested the use of weight. (NOTE: Beier-92.pdf work).

36 Warping with One Line Pair What happens to the ‘F’?

37 Warping with Multiple Line Pairs Use weighted combination of points defined by each pair of corresponding lines p’ is a weighted average

38 Weighting Effect of Each Line Pair To weight the contribution of each line pair –where Length[i] is the length of L[i] dist[i] is the distance from X to L[i] a, b, p are constants that control the warp

39 Warping Pseudocode WarpImage(Image, L’[], L[]) begin foreach destination pixel p do psum = (0, 0) wsum = (0, 0) foreach line L[i] in destination do p’[i] = p transformed by (L[i], L’[i]) psum = psum + p’[i] * weight[i] wsum += weight[i] end p’ = psum / wsum Result(p) = Image(p’) end

40 Morphing Pseudocode GenerateAnimation(Image 0, L 0 [], Image 1, L 1 []) begin foreach intermediate frame time t do for i = 1 to number of line pairs do L[i] = line t-th of the way from L 0 [i] to L 1 [i] end Warp 0 = WarpImage(Image 0, L 0, L) Warp 1 = WarpImage(Image 1, L 1, L) foreach pixel p in FinalImage do Result(p) = (1-t)Warp 0 + tWarp 1 end

41 Morphing Summary Specifying correspondences Warping Blending

42 Graphical Objects and Metamorphosis Metamorphosis Object O1Object O2 Geometry Alignment Attribute Interpolation Geometric Data Set Geometric Data Set Attributes

43 Warping Pipeline Deform Adjust Transformation of geometry Generation of attributes

44 Morphing Pipeline Deform Adjust Deform Adjust Blend

45 Warping and Morphing Warping Single object Specification of original and deformed states Morphing Two objects Specification of initial and final states

46 Warping and Morphing bin/alumni/tolis/personal/getpage.cgi?morph.html ph.html

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