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3 Introduction • With the advent of low-cost and high-resolution digital cameras and sophisticated editing software, digital images can be easily manipulated and altered. • Digital forgeries, often leaving no visual clues of having been tampered with, can be indistinguishable from authentic photographs. • As a result, photographs no longer hold the unique(More)
Techniques for information hiding have become increasingly more sophisticated and widespread. With high-resolution digital images as carriers, detecting hidden messages has become considerably more difficult. This paper describes an approach to detecting hidden messages in images that uses a wavelet-like decomposition to build higher-order statistical(More)
— When creating a digital forgery, it is often necessary to combine several images, for example, when compositing one person's head onto another person's body. If these images were originally of different JPEG compression quality, then the digital composite may contain a trace of the original compression qualities. To this end, we describe a technique to(More)
We describe a computational technique for authenticating works of art, specifically paintings and drawings, from high-resolution digital scans of the original works. This approach builds a statistical model of an artist from the scans of a set of authenticated works against which new works then are compared. The statistical model consists of first- and(More)
When creating a digital composite of, for example, two people standing side-by-side, it is often difficult to match the lighting conditions from the individual photographs. Lighting inconsistencies can therefore be a useful tool for revealing traces of digital tampering. Borrowing and extending tools from the field of computer vision, we describe how the(More)