Kanayah Saurty

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High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC), the current video coding standard provides improved compression performance compared to its predecessor, AVC/H.264. It adopts a highly flexible quad-tree coding block partitioning which results in significant compression gain. However, in order to select the best Coding Unit (CU) size, every coding unit of all sizes(More)
High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC) or H.265 is currently the latest standard in video coding. While this new standard promises improved performance over the previous H.264/AVC standard, the complexity has drastically increased due to the various new improved tools added. The splitting of the 64×64 Largest Coding Unit (LCU) into smaller CU sizes forming a(More)
The HEVC (H.265) standard has brought in significant improvement in terms of coding efficiency. However, this reduction in bit rate (almost half) comes along with an increase in complexity resulting in a very high compression time. This paper proposes a novel method to reduce the complexity in the intra-mode encoding process. We have defined a new term(More)
High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC/H.265), the latest standard in video compression, aims at half the bit rate while maintaining the same quality compared to its predecessor, AVC/H.264. However, the increase in number of modes (35) for intra prediction in HEVC has significantly impacted on the encoder complexity. In this paper, a reduced number of candidate(More)
The long encoding time of High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC) compared to its predecessor, Advanced Video Coding (AVC), is mostly associated with the large number of Coding Units (CUs) to be processed during the quad tree splitting of the 64 × 64 Coding Tree Unit (CTU) along with the improved but intensive Motion Estimation (ME) techniques. In this(More)
High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC) is currently the latest standard in video compression. HEVC aims at compression of video at half the bit rate with the same quality or at the same bit rate with an improved quality compared to its predecessor, H.264. However, the increase in prediction modes (35) in HEVC has significantly affected the encoder complexity.(More)
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