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**Image Processing & Antialiasing**

Part II (Aliasing, Sampling, Convolution, and Filtering) Image from

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**Outline Overview Example Applications Jaggies & Aliasing**

Sampling & Duals Convolution Filtering Scaling Reconstruction Scaling, continued Implementation 9/19/2013

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Jaggies & Aliasing “Jaggies” an informal name for artifacts from poorly representing continuous geometry by a discrete 2D grid of pixels – a form of aliasing (later…) Jaggies are a manifestation of sampling error and loss of information (aliasing of high frequency components by low frequency ones) Effect of jaggies can be reduced by anti- aliasing, which smoothes out the pixels around the jaggies by averaging Shades of gray instead of sharp black/white transitions Diminishes HVS’ response to sharp transitions (Mach banding) Image from 9/19/2013

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**Representing lines: Point sampling, single pixel**

Midpoint algorithm: in each column, pick the pixel with the closest center to the line A form of point sampling: sample the line at each of the integer X values Pick a single pixel to represent the line’s intensity, full on or full off Doubling resolution in x and y only lessens the problem, but costs 4 times memory, bandwidth, and scan conversion time! Note: This works for -1 < slope < 1, use rows instead of columns for the other case or there will be gaps in the line Line approximation using point sampling Approximating same line at 2x the resolution 9/19/2013

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**Representing lines: Area sampling**

Represent the line as a unit width rectangle, use multiple pixels overlapping the rectangle (for now we think of pixels as squares) Instead of full on/off, calculate each pixel intensity proportional to the area covered by the unit rectangle A form of unweighted area sampling – stay tuned: Only pixels covered by primitive can contribute Distance of pixel center to line doesn’t matter Typically have more than one pixel per column so can go gradually from dark for pixels covered by the line to white background; the more area of overlap, the darker the pixel 9/19/2013

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**Filtering as form of averaging: filter is a weighting function**

Apply a unweighted or weighted average to each sample and it’s neighbors Example: filtering for student height or weight – give each sample equal weight or diminish influence of samples further away Weight function gives weight for incremental area centered at The volume of a filter function needs to be 1 to preserve overall brightness, so W =1 over its “support”, the area it covers, 0 elsewhere Pre-Filtered samples Weight function Post-filtered samples (decreases contrast between adjacent pixels): red = added value, light blue is subtracted area 9/19/2013

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**“Box Filter” Represents Unweighted Area Sampling**

Box filter is constant over all area and is a single pixel wide here, but could vary in width For each pixel intersecting the line, intensity contributed by each sub-area of intersection 𝑑𝐴 is 𝑾 𝑥,𝑦 𝑑𝐴 Then total intensity of the pixel (between 0 and 1) integrated over area of overlap is: 𝐴 𝑾 𝑥,𝑦 𝑑𝐴 Integral is volume over area of overlap (in above figure, a rectangular wedge) 𝑾 9/19/2013

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**“Cone Filter” for Weighted Area Sampling**

Area sampling, but the overlap between filter and primitive is weighted so that sub-areas with 𝑑𝐴 closer to center of pixel count more Cone has: Linear falloff Circular symmetry Width of 2 (called support) Intensity of pixel is the “subvolume” inside the cone over the line (see picture) 9/19/2013

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**Weighted Area Sampling (Continued)**

W(𝑥,𝑦) is the weight which is multiplied with 𝑑𝐴 at (𝑥,𝑦); normalize W to make volume under cone = 1 W 2-unit circular support of filter Pixel center (+) Area of overlap between support and primitive Differential area dA2 Primitive Differential area dA1 9/19/2013

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**Another Look at Point Sampling – Even Box Filter is Better!**

C D B Point-sampling problems. Samples are shown as black dots. Object A and C are sampled, but corresponding objects B and D are not. This simplistic scan conversion algorithm only asks if a mathematical point is inside the primitive or not Bad for sub-pixel detail which is very common in high-quality rendering where there may be many more micro-polygons than pixels! 9/19/2013

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**Another Look at Unweighted Area Sampling: Box filter**

Support: 1 pixel Sets intensity proportional to area of overlap Creates “winking” of adjacent pixels as a small triangle translates (b) Unweighted area sampling. (a) All sub-areas in the pixel are weighted equally. (b) Changes in computed intensities as an object moves between pixels. 9/19/2013

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**Another Look at Weighted Area Sampling: Pyramid filter**

Support: 1 pixel Approximates circular cone to emphasize area of overlap close to center of pixel (b) Weighted area sampling. (a) sub-areas in the pixel are weighted differently as a function of distance to the center of the pixel. (b) Changes in computed intensities as an object moves between pixels. 9/19/2013

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**Another Look at Weighted Area Sampling: Cone filter**

Support: 2 pixels Greater smoothness in the changes of intensity (b) Weighted area sampling with overlap. (a) Typical weighting function. (b) Changes in computed intensities as an object moves between pixels. 9/19/2013

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**Pseudocode and Results**

Related phenomenon: Moire patterns for each sample point p: //p need not be integer! place filter centered over p for each pixel q under filter: weight = filter value over q p.intensity += weight * q.intensity Aliased Anti-aliased “Crawlie Demo” Temporal aliasing: 9/19/2013

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**Anti-Aliasing Example**

Close-up of original, aliased render Antialiasing Techniques: Blur filter – weighted average of neighboring pixels Supersampling - sample multiple points within a given pixel and average the result Checkerboard with Supersampling Supersampling and Blurring 9/19/2013

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**Outline Overview Example Applications Jaggies & Aliasing**

Sampling & Duals Convolution Filtering Scaling Reconstruction Scaling, continued Implementation 9/19/2013

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**Aliasing and Anti-Aliasing: Intro to Signal Processing**

Easier to discuss aliasing and anti-aliasing of images and image scaling than of rendering anti-aliased geometric primitives - return at end of this unit Need to do a brief intro to signal processing, since an image can be thought of as a sequence of scan lines, each displaying continuous intensity signals (photograph on fine-grain film) or discrete signals (pixels captured by a digital camera) Signals are composed of combinations of waves (acoustical waves varying in time for sound, light waves varying intensity in 2D space for images) Signals are complex waveforms but they can be decomposed into combinations of simpler waveforms (sines and cosines) of varying frequency, amplitude and phase: Fourier synthesis 9/19/2013

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Sampling and Scaling of Images (images courtesy of George Wolburg, Columbia University, in 2nd Edition Computer Graphics: P&P) Scan converting an image is digitizing (sampling) a series of continuous intensity functions, one per scan line. We will use single scan lines for simplicity, but everything still applies to full images Scan line from synthetic scene Scan line from natural scene 9/19/2013

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**The Sampling/Reconstruction/Display Pipeline – overview**

Original continuous signal: 𝑢:ℝ→ℝ Sampled signal (lose information): 𝑆:ℤ→ℝ:𝑛⟼𝑢 𝑛 Reconstructed signal (approximation to original): 𝑆 :ℝ→ℝ (many reconstruction methods) One reconstruction method (linear interpolation): 𝑆 𝑥 = 𝑛+1−𝑥 ∙𝑆 𝑛 + 𝑥−𝑛 ∙𝑆 𝑛+1 , 𝑛= 𝑥 9/19/2013

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**Fourier Waveform Synthesis – Approximate a Continuous Signal**

Any signal can be approximated by summing sine (and cosine) waves of different frequencies, phases, and amplitudes A signal has 2 representations. We’re familiar with the spatial domain, but every signal also can be represented in the frequency domain Approximation of scan line signal from image improves with addition of more sine waves 9/19/2013

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Digression: Music A vibrating string creates a pressure wave with multiple frequency components Intensity/volume of sound is related to amplitudes of components of pressure wave Lowest frequency is “fundamental frequency” Labels show 1/f -- the wavelength Integer multiples of the fundamental frequency are called “harmonics” or “overtones” (non-integral multiples also exist) Power of two multiples of the fundamental frequency are called “octaves” For more, applets to interact with these concepts: 9/19/2013

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**Analogous Operations, Duals**

Easier to visualize signals and filtering/averaging in the frequency domain Many problems are easier solved by transforming to another problem (an untransforming!) Characterize a signal by its frequency spectrum showing amplitudes of component waveforms Signal and frequency domains are duals and represent identical information. Easier to filter in frequency domain than in signal domain, as we shall see. Take a familiar problem: multiplication of numbers Can take logarithm of number, perform operations on log(number), then take antilogarithm) Dual of multiplication is addition in logarithmic “space” If ab=c then log(a) + log(b) = log(c) This “invertible transformation” makes slide-rules such effective tools for multiplication: manipulating sliders corresponds to manipulating numbers via their logs Text was overflowing into the bottom so I decreased the font size… we need to check if this is still large enough for an actual presentation NOTE: linear and circular slide rule props 9/19/2013

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**Frequency Spectrum of a Signal**

Signal Domain Frequency Domain Sine wave is characterized by amplitude and frequency Frequency of a sine wave is number of cycles per second for audio, or number of cycles per unit length (e.g., inter-pixel distance) for image scan lines Can characterize any waveform by enumerating amplitude and frequency of all its component sine waves (Fourier transform – see chapter 18 in book) This can be plotted as a “frequency spectrum”, a.k.a. power spectrum, (we ignore negative frequencies, but they are needed for mathematical correctness) To see spatial and frequency domains of simple signals: ory/edu/brown/cs/exploratories/applets/fft1DApp/1d_fast_f ourier_transform_guide.html 9/19/2013

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Sine waves in 2D Let white be max positive amplitude, black max negative amplitude Higher Frequency (Harmonic – integer multiple) Low Frequency 9/19/2013 Images: Hays

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**Simple Fourier Synthesis example (1/2)**

example : g(t) = sin(2πf t) + (1/3)sin(2π(3f) t) + = 9/19/2013 Slides: Hays

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**Simple Fourier Synthesis example (2/2)**

Approximate signal using sines and cosines Spatial domain Approximation with 5 cosines Partial approximation with 4 cosines Original Function Partial approximation with 3 cosines Partial approximation with 2 cosines f(x) We are just summing waves to get bolded blue function to approximate the red signal x 9/19/2013

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**Sampling: The Nyquist Limit**

In order to capture all frequencies in a signal, we must sample at a rate that is higher than 2 times the highest frequency (with a non-zero value from the Fourier transformation) in the signal (the Nyquist limit). Here is an approximate analog sine wave: The sine wave sampled at an acceptable rate (4 times the highest frequency): Reconstructed wave based on these samples: 9/19/2013

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**Aliasing: Know Thine Enemy**

Aliasing occurs when we sample a signal at less than twice maximum frequency Here is our analog sine wave again: Here is the sine wave sampled at too low a rate: Here is the reconstructed wave based on these samples: The reconstruction isn’t even close! 9/19/2013

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**Temporal Aliasing: Another Sampling Error**

Ever seen tires spin in a movie? Have you ever noticed that sometimes, they seem to be spinning backwards? It’s because the video frame-rate is lower than twice the frequency at which the wheels spin. This is temporal aliasing! You see this a lot in movies because the effect is so striking. It’s known as the stage-coach effect. Porsche Dyno Test Picture from Creative Commons License. 9/19/2013

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**Sampling at the Nyquist Limit**

Sampling right at the Nyquist limit can also be problematic Here is our perfect analog sine wave again: Here is the sine wave sampled at the Nyquist limit. This time it works fine: Here is the same sine wave sampled at the Nyquist limit, with the sample points shifted. Now we get no signal: For an applet dedicated to illustrating the Nyquist Limit: 9/19/2013

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**The Enemy is Recognized**

Aliasing is shown in bottom diagrams on previous slides – Signals that are sampled at too low a rate can reconstruct high frequencies as low frequencies These low frequencies are “aliases” of high frequencies The low sampling rate data could not adequately represent the high frequency components, so it represented them incorrectly, as low frequencies So, we just sample above the Nyquist limit, right? Regrettably, we can’t always do that What about this square wave signal? just a test pattern of alternating black/white bars Let’s try using Fourier Synthesis 5 25 125 Number of sine waves: 9/19/2013

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Infinite Frequencies Square waves have infinite frequencies at the jumps, so how can we sample correctly at those edges? We can’t. Pure and simple. ∞⋅2=∞, and we can’t sample at an infinite rate. Unfortunately, infinite frequencies are the rule in synthetic computer graphics - discrete transitions between adjacent pixels So, do inverse operation. Instead of increasing our sampling frequency to meet that of the signal, we: Pre-filter out high frequencies we can’t show The signal is now guaranteed to consist only of frequencies we can represent and reconstruct with reasonable accuracy This isn’t the same signal that came in, but it’s better than an aliased version Reconstructing the pre-filtered approximate signal beats reconstructing sampled original signal, with its corrupting aliases for the highest frequencies 9/19/2013

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Infinite Frequencies The more high frequencies we pre-filter out, the lower the sampling frequency needed but the less the filtered signal resembles original. Note: pre-filtering is often just abbreviated as filtering, but the prefix “pre” helps remind us that post-filtering (i.e., another stage of filtering after image computation or transformation) is also practiced. If post- filtering is done on reconstruction of samples of original signal, it will blur in the aliases present in the corrupted reconstruction! 9/19/2013

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**Scale Aliasing, or “Why do we have to pre-filter?”**

Original Image Image with sample points marked Image scaled using point samples This doesn’t look right at all. There are no stripes and the image now has a blacker average intensity 9/19/2013

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**Scale Aliasing II, or “Close, but no cigar?”**

Original Image Prefiltered image with samples marked Prefiltered image scaled Better, but not perfect… 9/19/2013

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**Scale Aliasing III, or “Why is it still wrong?”**

Good: The pre-filtered scaled image now has same overall brightness Bad: still no stripes Filter removed “high frequencies” from image discontinuities that were stripes Given number of points to represent image once scaled, not enough points to represent high frequencies; even higher sampling rate doesn’t help… Nyquist limit says that we can’t represent frequencies higher than ½ our sampling rate, thus can’t do better than this blurred approximation 9/19/2013

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**Outline Overview Example Applications Jaggies & Aliasing**

Sampling & Duals Convolution Filtering Scaling Reconstruction Scaling, continued Implementation 9/19/2013

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**Filtering as an Application of the Convolution Integral**

Remember filtering is just (weighted) averaging of samples in a neighborhood How is it done in practice? Just a nested for loop through all the sample points either sample at integer pixel locations or in between (e.g., for image up-scaling) based on the theory of signal convolution – the convolution integral we’ll use a finite approximation to that integral First we’ll low-pass pre-filter to remove (as much as possible) un-representable frequencies to minimize aliases (doable in most non-pathological cases for images, not for rendering, where we’ll use “supersampling” and post-filtering – lecture IP-IV) Second, there will be another form of filtering when the samples are “reconstructed” as a continuous signal approximating the original signal in the case of raster graphics, reconstruction combines the h/w generation of pixels from pixel values as an image that feeds the perceptual apparatus of the HVS (Human Visual System) which typically smoothes out discontinuities (spatially and temporally), a kind of integration 9/19/2013

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**Low-Pass Filtering to Eliminate High Frequencies (shown for one scan line in Spatial Domain)**

9/19/2013

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**Ideal Low-Pass Filtering (Frequency Domain)**

Multiplying by the box function in the frequency domain Frequencies under the box are kept, and the high frequencies are cut off Corresponds to convolution with the sinc function in the spatial domain 𝑠𝑖𝑛𝑐 𝑥 = sin(𝜋𝑥) 𝜋𝑥 … … Sinc image from 9/19/2013

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**Discrete convolution – Function as an Array**

This is the type of convolution we will be using once we begin coding If we evenly sample a function, get an array of point samples, e.g., (R,G, B) triples as color intensity values Some mathematicians think of an array of numbers as a function. Think this way for the next few slides! The larger the array (the more samples/unit interval) the more accurate the representation of the function and the better our ability to anti-alias and improve the reconstruction [ , 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] 9/19/2013

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**Discrete Convolution for Filtering**

Have two arrays (functions), f and g, and we assign g as our “filter”. For the sake of convenience, force the filter to have an odd number of points so that there is a center Once we are done with our convolution, we will produce a new array (function) You’ll do this for blur and edge detection, as well as for image scaling Take the filter, and line up the center point of the filter with each element, i, of f. Multiply each pair of elements and sum the products. Assign this value to element i of the output array When we are scaling, this procedure will change slightly because where we center the filter and where our value goes will be different! One hiccup: The output array will be slightly larger than our initial array because we start our multiplication/sum process at the edges, where it will generate a non-zero result It is easier to see! As an aside, discrete convolution in the context of scaling is interesting because you end up "centering the filter" at non integer samples and compensating for it by having to use a continuous function as the filter. This statement will make much more sense once you have gone through the scaling section. Wanted to mention it so that if you switch between the two, this point isn’t lost! 9/19/2013

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**Discrete Convolution – Visually (1/2)**

[ , 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] [ ⅓, ⅓, ⅓] Function, f Function, g, a box filter 9/19/2013

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**Discrete Convolution – Visually (2/2)**

Output Discrete Convolution – Visually (2/2) [ 1.2, 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] [ ⅓, ⅓, ⅓ ] .4 [ .4 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ] [ 1.2, 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] [ ⅓, ⅓, ⅓] [ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ] [ .3, , .3] [ 1.2, 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] [ ⅓, ⅓, ⅓ ] [ _ _ _ _ _ _ ] 0.0 [ 1.2, 0, -1.2, 0, 1.2, 0, ] [ ⅓, ⅓, ⅓ ] [ _ _ _ _ _ ] -.4 9/19/2013

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**Discrete Convolution -- Review**

Think of an array as a function We take two arrays and generate a third We “slide” the filter along the other array and at each element, calculate a value by multiplying the pairs and summing the products to do the (weighted) averaging Our output array will be slightly larger than our input array if we start too far over the edges. We can (and will) ignore this for image processing and just take “inner” part of the array Another hiccup to be aware of: Our process has an additional step if our filter is not symmetric. We will mention this more in the coming slides. Don’t worry too much about it though, in this course most filters will be symmetric 9/19/2013

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**What is (Continuous) Convolution?**

Convolution is a process that takes two function, f and g, and produces a new function h. When you create a function you need to define it's value for each input, i.e. h(x) = ? For convolution, h(x) equals the integral of the product of signal f and filter g, centered at x. This should sound very similar to our discrete notion of convolution (integrals are like sums) You can think of convolution as sliding g over f to produce h because as we shift the center of g, we evaluate h at a new point, x in theory, an infinite number of x’s; in practice for discrete convolution, a finite number of x’s. We’ll have to figure out where those should be in the original image, and that will differ for up-scaling and down-scaling, as a function of scale factor 9/19/2013

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**Convolution Mathematically (1/2)**

Convolving signal with filter function Changing variable of integration to be 𝜏, ranging from 0 to ±∞ starting at x ℎ 𝑥 =𝑓 𝑥 ∗𝑔 𝑥 = −∞ +∞ 𝑓 𝜏 𝑔 𝑥−𝜏 𝑑𝜏 Center filter g at x Multiply the pairs Exactly what we were doing, just in a formula! Integrate (sum) the products Image from 9/19/2013

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**Convolution Mathematically (2/2)**

Convolving signal f(x) with filter function g(x): At each point x, h(x) is integral of product f of and g, except g is flipped and translated so its origin is at x In practice, f or g is often an even function (symmetric about the y-axis) and we don’t need to flip If g(x) has finite support, it does a weighted average centered at x f(x) (blue signal) convolved by g(x) (red filter) to get result h(x) (black signal) f(x) and g(x) are box functions Each point on black signal is result of an integral, represented by the area under the product of f(x) and g(x) (yellow area) Note: in filtered signal h(x), discontinuities of f(x) are smoothed out and the base is broadened Image from 9/19/2013

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**Simple Convolution Example**

Convolution is a lot like multiplication Try the applet: applets/twoBoxConvolution/two_box_convolution_guide.html 1111 ×1111 +1111 * 9/19/2013

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**Properties of Convolution**

Commutative 𝑓∗𝑔=𝑔∗𝑓 Associative 𝑓∗ 𝑔∗ℎ = 𝑓∗𝑔 ∗ℎ Distributive 𝑓∗ 𝑔+ℎ = 𝑓∗𝑔 + 𝑓∗ℎ Identity 𝑓∗𝛿=𝑓 𝛿 is the Dirac delta– a mathematical artifice 0 everywhere except at 𝛿 0 =∞ Area under 𝛿 is 1 𝛿 𝑥 𝑑𝑥 =1 Can be thought of as the limit as a Gaussian narrows 9/19/2013

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Duals Sinc in spatial domain corresponds to box/pulse in frequency domain Truncated sinc in spatial domain corresponds to ringing pulse in frequency domain – decent approximation to perfect pulse 9/19/2013

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**Common Filters and Their Duals**

Bad filter in practice: gradual attenuation, negative lobes, infinite extent, all corrupting signal. But still beats point sampling! Box Sinc Spatial domain Frequency domain Triangle Sinc2 Finite Gaussian Gaussian 9/19/2013

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Duals Spatial Frequency Multiplication Convolution Box Sinc 9/19/2013

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**Outline Overview Example Applications Jaggies & Aliasing**

Sampling & Duals Convolution Filtering Scaling Reconstruction Scaling, continued Implementation 9/19/2013

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**Low-Pass Filtering: Convolving with sinc**

In theory sinc has infinite extent, however small the contributions and negative lobes, but weights contributions at the center most heavily. Practically, sinc is decently approximated with gaussian (normal) distribution, or even triangle, with finite extents and weights greater than or equal to zero. Original signal Sinc filter Filter operation at origin shown as black dot Filtered signal 9/19/2013

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**What Does Filtering/Convolution Do?**

Select points at which to sample, e.g., pixel centers Slide the filter over each successive sample point and compute convolution integral at that point (the area under product curve) This is weighted average of current pixel and its nearby neighbors Most useful graphics filters are symmetric about their origin and fall off rapidly from their center Weighted average is value of pixel for filtered image Our illustrations are 2D, but for pixels one should think of sinc as three-dimensional weighting map Of course, we don’t actually compute the integral, we merely compute discrete values of filter function and do discrete multiplication and summing to approximate. Term “filter” used strictly in signal-processing sense (filter can also used to mean arbitrary transformations of an image, like in Photoshop) Sinc in 3D 9/19/2013

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Filtering Summary Filtering is nothing more than weighted averaging around a sample point on the image Dual of sinc function in spatial domain is box function in frequency domain Dual of box function in spatial domain is sinc function in frequency domain Multiplying frequency distribution with box function in frequency domain provides exact low-pass filtering (filtering out all high frequencies past a specified one) Hence, optimal low-pass filter is sinc in spatial domain Conversely, convolving with a box filter in the spatial domain corresponds to multiplying with sinc in the frequency domain, which does attenuate high frequencies but not perfectly, and introduces artifacts because of the negative lobes Multiplication of 𝐹(𝑥) and 𝐺(𝑥) in frequency domain corresponds to convolution of their duals, 𝑓(𝑥) and 𝑔(𝑥), in spatial domain, and vice versa 𝐹 𝑥 𝐺 𝑥 ⇔𝑓 𝑥 ∗𝑔 𝑥 𝐹 𝑥 ∗𝐺 𝑥 ⇔𝑓 𝑥 𝑔 𝑥 9/19/2013

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Filtering Summary To get low-pass filtering (i.e., filter out high frequencies), we often use convolution with triangle function in spatial domain to approximate ideal sinc Properties of triangle function: Easy to compute, unlike sinc, which has an infinite support (or even a Gaussian approximation to sinc) Its dual, sinc2, is acceptable approximation to a box function although it has infinite extent (see slide 36) Will cause inaccurate representation of all frequencies and therefore some degree of corruption/aliasing must occur. Not as bad as using box as a filter with sinc as its dual in the frequency domain In other words, weighted area sampling of any kind, providing it is roughly cone- shaped, is better than unweighted area sampling with a box filter, which is better in turn than point sampling 9/19/2013

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**The Filtering Pipeline**

To filter, we have used three-step pipeline: Construct continuous function 𝑓 𝑥 (e.g., rectangles representing lines, polygons) Geometric primitives lead to infinite frequencies at edges Low-pass filter function to generate 𝑓 𝑥 Ideally, in the frequency domain: Multiply dual of 𝑓 𝑥 with box in the frequency domain Equivalently, in spatial domain: Convolve 𝑓 𝑥 with 𝑠𝑖𝑛𝑐 (i.e., evaluate integral at an infinite number of points) Sample pre-filtered continuous function 𝑓 𝑥 to generate discrete function 𝑓 𝑘 As programmers, we save work: Construct a continuous function Simultaneously sample and filter to generate sampled image 𝑓 𝑘 Equivalent to generating new function, then evaluating it only at sample points (i.e., at pixels) We also need to reconstruct the signal from the filtered/sampled image for display on a device next slide deck 9/19/2013

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Advanced Computer Graphics CSE 190 [Spring 2015], Lecture 3 Ravi Ramamoorthi

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