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Illumination spaces capture how the appearances of human faces vary under changing illumination. This work models illumination spaces as points on a Grass-mann manifold and uses distance measures on this mani-fold to show that every person in the CMU-PIE and Yale data sets has a unique and identifying illumination space. This suggests that variations under(More)
The theory of illumination subspaces is well developed and has been tested extensively on the Yale Face Database B (YDB) and CMU-PIE (PIE) data sets. This paper shows that if face recognition under varying illumination is cast as a problem of matching sets of images to sets of images, then the minimal principal angle between subspaces is sufficient to(More)
Recent work has established that digital images of a human face, collected under various illumination conditions, contain discriminatory information that can be used in classification. In this paper we demonstrate that sufficient discriminatory information persists at ultra-low resolution to enable a computer to recognize specific human faces in settings(More)
Recently, placental pathology evidence has contributed to current understanding of causes of low birth weight and pre-term birth, each linked to an increased risk of later neuro-developmental disorders. Among various factors that cause such disorders, the vessel network on the placenta has been hypothesized to offer the most clues in bridging that(More)
Automated detection of chemical plumes presents a segmentation challenge. The segmentation problem for gas plumes is difficult due to the diffusive nature of the cloud. The advantage of considering hyperspectral images in the gas plume detection problem over the conventional RGB imagery is the presence of non-visual data, allowing for a richer(More)
This study investigates the feasibility and The ray sum (sum of linear attenuation coefficients along the ray from the source to a pixel) is calculated as the negative logarithm of the ratio of dose rate of that pixel to that of the corresponding pixel in the reference image. The ray sums were then used for volumetric reconstruction using ART. ART is an(More)
We propose a novel method to detect and correct drift in non-raster scanning probe microscopy. In conventional raster scanning drift is usually corrected by subtracting a fitted polynomial from each scan line, but sample tilt or large topographic features can result in severe artifacts. Our method uses self-intersecting scan paths to distinguish drift from(More)
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