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Advanced Computer Vision

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Advanced Computer Vision

Lecture 04

- Team 1: Project 1 Pedestrian Detection, Version 2 (Low resolution video using a Non-Stationary Camera
- Chris Cowdery-Corvan
- Liangyi Fan
- Thomas Knack

- Team 2: Project 1 Pedestrian Detection, Version 2 (Low resolution video using a Non-Stationary Camera
- Jerome Marhic
- Maxime Knibbe

- Team 3: Project 2 Scene Analysis
- Brandon Garlock
- James Loomis

- Team 4: Project: TBD
- Ewan LASSUDRIE
- Preethi Rao VANTARAM
- Adrian CORTEZ
- Thomas BORDO

- Team 5: Project 2 Scene Analysis
- Andrew Stebbins
- Daniel Jurin
- Nathaniel Moseley

- Caltech Pedestrian Dataset- video
http://www.vision.caltech.edu/Image_Datasets/CaltechPedestrians/

- An Experimental Study on Pedestrian Classification
S. Munder and D.M. Gavrila

IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON PATTERN ANALYSIS AND MACHINE INTELLIGENCE, VOL. 28, NO. 11, NOVEMBER 2006

Idea of Mathematical Basis Functions

Fourier Series

- Representation of a function in terms of sinusoids
- Ability to reconstruct the function in terms of sines and cosines
- How good the reconstruct is depends on the number of sines and cosines used in the reconstruction

f(x) is a periodic function with period 2 π

f(x) = a0/2 + Σ an cos(nx) + bnsin(nx)

summation over n=1 to n=∞

Where a0 , a0 , bn are Fourier coefficients

The functions, cos(nx), sin(n x) form an orthonormal set of functions on the space of periodic functions.

The Fourier coefficients are the coordinates of f in that basis.

- a0 = 1/ π∫ f(x) dx
- an = 1/ π∫ f(x) cos(nx) dx
- bn = 1/ π∫ f(x) sin(nx) dx
integration interval – π to + π

http://cnx.org/content/m0041/

latest/

http://www.math.harvard.edu/archive/21b_fall_03/fourier/index.html

Principal Component Analysis

References:

A tutorial on Principal Component Analysis, Smith, 2002

PCA Principal Component Analysis, www.eng.man.ac.uk/mech

- Reduce dimensionality of the data
- Maximize information retained in data
- Compact description of data

- First principal component explains greatest amount of variation in data
- Second component explains the next greatest amount of information and is independent to first component
- As many components as variables

- Can view PCA as rotation of original axes to new positions determined by original variables
- There will be no correlation between new variables defined by rotation
- First new variable contains the maximum about of variation – maximum information
- Second new variable contain the maximum amount of variation not explained by the first variable
- The second variable is orthogonal to the first

- Subtract the mean from each dimension,
- In this case, subtract the mean of the x values from all the individual x values
- Same for the y mean

- Results in a data set with mean of zero in each dimension
- Calculate the covariance matrix
C =cov(data) where data is k x 2, k the number of points

- Calculate eigenvectors and eigenvalues of covariance matrix
[V,D] = EIG(X) produces a diagonal matrix D of eigenvalues and a

full matrix V whose columns are the corresponding eigenvectors so

that X*V = V*D.

- Main Idea:
Represent a face by a linear combination of basis face_images

- Roughly,
Face = Σcoeffi * face_imagei

Reference: http://www.pages.drexel.edu/~sis26/Eigenface%20Tutorial.htm

- Set S of M faces
- Transform images into a vector:
S = { Γ1, Γ2, Γ3,…, ΓM }

- Find the mean of the image set:
Ψ = (1/M) ΣΓn for n=1 to M

- Find the difference between the input image and the mean image:
Φi = Γi - Ψ

- Find a set of orthonormal vectors, un, which describes the distribution of the data
- un and λn are the eigenvector (eigenfaces) and eigenvalues of the covariance matrix C

- Covariance matrix defined as:
C = AAT

A= {Φ1Φ2Φ3 ,…, Φn } (input image-mean image)

C = (1/M) ΣΦnΦnT

- Each image (minus the mean) in original set can be represented by a weighted sum of the eigenvectors
- Φj = Σwjuj (where uj is an eigenvector, Φj is the image minus the mean)
- The weights can be calculated by
wj = ujT Φj

- Transform new face to eigenface components
- Subtract from the new image the mean image, Ψ, and multiply difference with each eigenvector
Γ – Ψ normalize the unknown image, then, project normalized image onto eigenspace to find the weights:

wk = ukT(Γ – Ψ)

W= [ w1, w2, w3, …,wM ] The unknown image is represented by the weight vector

- Best face match is found by minimizing the Euclidean distance between new image weight vector and the weight vectors of the images in original database

- Subtract from the new image the mean image, Ψ, and multiply difference with each eigenvector

- Consider simplified case
- Images are 3x3 pixels
- Four subjects
- Two images of each subject for training (total of 8 images)

Image1 =

0.2100 0.2000 0.1800

0.2200 0.1900 0.2300

0.1700 0.1900 0.2400

>> I1C = Image1(:)

I1C =

0.2100

0.2200

0.1700

0.2000

0.1900

0.1900

0.1800

0.2300

0.2400

- Convert Images to Column Vectors

- Concatenate the column vectors for each image to form 9x8 matrix

inputs =

0.2100 0.2300 0.1500 0.1300 0.3400 0.3300 0.6500 0.6000

0.2000 0.1800 0.1600 0.1500 0.3000 0.2500 0.4500 0.4800

0.1800 0.1800 0.1300 0.1400 0.3200 0.2800 0.3600 0.3500

0.2200 0.2100 0.1700 0.1700 0.2200 0.3100 0.8200 0.8500

0.1900 0.2000 0.1600 0.1500 0.2800 0.2900 0.5500 0.6000

0.2300 0.1900 0.1500 0.1900 0.2600 0.2700 0.7500 0.7500

0.1700 0.2300 0.1700 0.1400 0.2700 0.2600 0.4500 0.4200

0.1900 0.2200 0.1600 0.1600 0.3200 0.3000 0.3800 0.3900

0.2400 0.1700 0.1800 0.1800 0.3400 0.2900 0.7200 0.7500

Subject 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4

- Calculate mean of all subjects

mean(inputs')'

=

0.3300

0.2713

0.2425

0.3713

0.3025

0.3488

0.2638

0.2650

0.3588

- Subtract mean vector from each column of inputs

data_m =

-0.1200 -0.1000 -0.1800 -0.2000 0.0100 0.0000 0.3200 0.2700

-0.0713 -0.0913 -0.1113 -0.1213 0.0287 -0.0213 0.1787 0.2088

-0.0625 -0.0625 -0.1125 -0.1025 0.0775 0.0375 0.1175 0.1075

-0.1513 -0.1613 -0.2013 -0.2013 -0.1513 -0.0613 0.4488 0.4788

-0.1125 -0.1025 -0.1425 -0.1525 -0.0225 -0.0125 0.2475 0.2975

-0.1187 -0.1587 -0.1987 -0.1587 -0.0887 -0.0787 0.4013 0.4013

-0.0938 -0.0338 -0.0938 -0.1238 0.0062 -0.0038 0.1862 0.1563

-0.0750 -0.0450 -0.1050 -0.1050 0.0550 0.0350 0.1150 0.1250

-0.1188 -0.1888 -0.1788 -0.1788 -0.0187 -0.0688 0.3613 0.3912

C = data_m' * data_m

C =

0.1015 0.1061 0.1445 0.1462 0.0254 0.0251 -0.2708 -0.2780

0.1061 0.1227 0.1554 0.1534 0.0332 0.0348 -0.2967 -0.3089

0.1445 0.1554 0.2095 0.2094 0.0346 0.0369 -0.3901 -0.4001

0.1462 0.1534 0.2094 0.2125 0.0313 0.0345 -0.3892 -0.3981

0.0254 0.0332 0.0346 0.0313 0.0416 0.0220 -0.0909 -0.0972

0.0251 0.0348 0.0369 0.0345 0.0220 0.0179 -0.0831 -0.0882

-0.2708 -0.2967 -0.3901 -0.3892 -0.0909 -0.0831 0.7502 0.7706

-0.2780 -0.3089 -0.4001 -0.3981 -0.0972 -0.0882 0.7706 0.7999

- Calculate eigenvectors and eigenvalues of C

eigenval =

2.1884

0.0528

0.0091

0.0033

0.0015

0.0005

0.0002

0.0000

eigenvect =

-0.2122 -0.1874 0.2788 0.2390 -0.2574 0.3749 0.6732 -0.3536

-0.2329 0.0231 -0.6474 -0.0239 0.2157 -0.4681 0.3672 -0.3536

-0.3056 -0.2854 0.0193 -0.0950 0.6379 0.4210 -0.3263 -0.3536

-0.3050 -0.3843 0.2625 0.0603 -0.4085 -0.4761 -0.4100 -0.3536

-0.0682 0.7470 0.4420 0.1482 0.2301 -0.2021 -0.0344 -0.3536

-0.0638 0.3626 -0.3513 -0.3818 -0.4997 0.4038 -0.2397 -0.3536

0.5846 -0.0758 -0.2417 0.6433 -0.0200 0.0977 -0.2128 -0.3536

0.6031 -0.1998 0.2378 -0.5900 0.1019 -0.1511 0.1829 -0.3536

Eigenvectors are the eigenfaces

(25x25 pixels)

Reshape eigencats to 25x25 ‘images’

- Use eigencats as a basis set to reconstruct an unknown test image
- Images that match images in training set have a small reconstruction error.
- Images that do not match an image in the training set have a large reconstruction error and are not matched

Poor reconstruction

Poor reconstruction

Poor reconstruction

- Eigenfaces for recognition – Turk & Pentland
- Face Recognition using Eigenfaces – Turk & Pentland
- Eigenface - wikipedia

- The following slides are taken/modified from Renee Baltimore’s MS defense at RIT

Neighborhood R=1 of node k

Node k

Cortex node j

Weighted connection wij

Input neuron i

Kohonen Map Network Architecture

http://www.ai-junkie.com/ann/som/som1.html

2 Layers: Input layer and 2D cortex of nodes

Each cortex node maintains a position in the map

Each nodes is associated with a weight vector equal in size to the input data

Each node is fully connected to the input layer

No connections between nodes in the output layer

Neighborhood of a nodes is defined as all nodes within a specified radius R=1, 2, 3…

- Weight vectors are randomly initialized
- Each data instance is presented to the network
- The distance between that instance and each node’s weight vector is calculated via Euclidean distance:
d = ∑ (vi - wi)2 where v is the input data and w

i=1 to n

is the weight vector

- The node with the closest weight vector (minimum d) is chosen as the winner
- Weights of all nodes within a defined neighborhood of the winner are updated.

- Weights are updated according to the equation:
- w(t+1) = w(t) + Ѳ(v, t)α(t)(v(t)-w(t))
- Where w is the weight, t is iteration, v is the input vector, θ is the influence of distance from winner (decreases with increase in distance), and α is the learning rate.

- This is done over a number of iterations
- Radius of neighborhood decreased at each iteration according to exponential decay:
- rad(t) = rad0exp(-t/λ) where rad0 is the initial radius and λ is a decay constant

SOM trained to cluster colors [30]

http://www.ai-junkie.com/ann/som/som1.html

- Variation of connections along opposition edges of the SOM
- Allows for growth of neighborhood
- Topologies: rectangle, cylinder, mobius strip, torus, Klein bottle, all decomposed to a rectangle
Rectangle Cylinder Mobius Strip Torus Klein Bottle

http://www.scifun.ed.ac.uk

http://cis.jhu.edu/education/introPatternTheory

Klein Bottle -The bottle is a one-sided surface like the Möbius band . It is closed and has no border and neither an enclosed interior nor exterior.

- Self-organizing map algorithm
- SOM algorithm for 5 topological variations
- Analysis of SOM varying:
- Data
- Cortex sizes
- Network topology

Cohn-Kanade facial expressions database

AT&T Database of faces

Georgia Tech Face Database

Figure-Ground Dataset of Natural Images

Oliva & Torralba dataset of urban and natural scenes

Web gathered Images

- High contrast patches
- Natural and Outdoor scenes
- Face images

- 5000 random 3x3 patches extracted from each of 100 natural images (Figure-Ground Dataset)
- Top 20% having the highest contrast retained
- Retained patches normalized to zero mean and unit variance
- SOM trained on 200 of these patches

Inspection of Patches on rectangular SOM

Images from Oliva and Torralba database

Images categorized: coast, forest, highway, city, mountain, open country, street, tall building

One image chosen from each category

Images converted to grayscale, resized from 256 x 256 to 128 x 128, and normalized

Images split up into 8 x 8 patches and patches of low contrast discarded

SOM trained on patches

coast forest highway city

coast forest highway city

Training Images

Resulting SOM (Klein Bottle Topology)

G

R

R

R

G

K

B

B

B

K

R

R

G

G

R

B

B

B

K

R

B

K

R

G

R

Rectangle Cylinder

Mobius Torus and Klein Bottle

False coloring of images:

SOM with corresponding Klein Bottle color quadrants

RED

BLACK

BLUE

GREEN

coast

highway

mountain

street

forest

city

open country

tall building

Images from Cohn-Kanade Facial Expressions Database, AT&T Database of faces and Georgia Tech Face Database

Images converted to grayscale, cropped and resized to 25 x 25

Normalization within each image and across the dataset.

Faces of different facial expressions/poses: smiling, frowning, surprised, left profile, right profile

1 instance for each of 45 subjects chosen for training

- Training done on cortex sizes: 7 x 7, 15 x 15, 22 x 22, 30 x 30, 45 x 45 and 60 x 60
Face Images Use In Training

22 x 22 SOM in Torus Topology

7 x 7

15 x 15

22 x 22

30 x 30

45 x 45

60 x 60

New faces tested for maximum response nodes

A-sad, (12,19)

A-happy, (11,6)

B-right profile, (16, 17)

B-left profile, (19, 21)

C-surprised, (9, 22)

C-happy, (11, 4)

Testing same subjects with different expressions

Tests done on non-face images: