Matthias Vogelgesang

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Naturally gaze is used for visual perception of our environment and gaze movements are mainly controlled subconsciously. Forcing the user to consciously diverge from that natural gaze behavior for interaction purposes causes high cognitive workload and destroys information contained in natural gaze movements. Instead of proposing a new gaze-based(More)
Current synchrotron experiments require state-of-the-art scientific cameras with sensors that provide several million pixels, each at a dynamic range of up to 16 bits and the ability to acquire hundreds of frames per second. The resulting data bandwidth of such a data stream reaches several Gigabits per second. These streams have to be processed in(More)
X-ray tomography has been proven to be a valuable tool for understanding internal, otherwise invisible, mechanisms in biology and other fields. Recent advances in digital detector technology enabled investigation of dynamic processes in 3D with a temporal resolution down to the milliseconds range. Unfortunately it requires computationally intensive(More)
Increasingly, physical limitations lead to a shift from high clocked single core processors to CPUs with up to eight, or more, independent but slower processing cores, and multi-core or even multi-CPU computers. In order to retain performance gains in the future, the speech decoding process has to be reorganized to employ a certain amount of thread-level(More)
The first prototype of a high-speed camera with embedded image processing has been developed. Beside high frame rate and high through-put, the camera introduces a novel self triggering architecture to increase the frame rate and to reduce the amount of received data. The camera is intended for synchrotron ultra-fast X-ray radiography and tomography, but(More)
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