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Visualization- Determining Depth From Stereo. Saurav Basu BITS Pilani 2002. Introduction. Example of Human Vision Perception of Depth from Left and right eye images Difference in relative position of object in left and right eyes. Depth information in the 2 views??.

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Presentation Transcript
introduction
Introduction
  • Example of Human Vision
  • Perception of Depth from Left and right eye images
  • Difference in relative position of object in left and right eyes.
  • Depth information in the 2 views??
slide3
Basis for Stereo Imaging

LEFT VIEW RIGHT VIEW

LEFT EYE RIGHT EYE

the stereo problem
The Stereo Problem
  • The stereo problem is usually broken in to two subproblems
    • Extraction of Depth information from Stereo Pairs
    • Use of depth data to visualize the world scene in 3-dimensions by a suitable projection technique.
slide5

Stereo Images

Depth Estimation

Visualization

what are stereo images

What are Stereo Images?

Images of the same world scene taken from slightly displaced view points are called stereo images.

To illustrate how a typical stereo imaging system let us take a look at the camera model for obtaining stereo images

camera model of a stereo system
Camera Model Of A Stereo System

Image 1

(x1,y1)

y

x

Optical Axis

Image 2

(x2,y2)

y

W (X,Y,Z)

x

BaseLine distance

important points about the model
Important Points about the Model
  • The cameras are identical
  • The coordinate systems of both cameras are perfectly alligned.
  • Once camera and world co-ordinate systems are alligned the xy plane of the image is alligned with the XY plane of the world co-ordinate system,then Z coordinate of W is same for both camera coordinate systems.
relating depth with image coordinates
Relating Depth with Image Coordinates

X

(x1,y1)

Z - 

Z

Image 1

Origin Of

World Coordinate

System

B

W (X,Y,Z)

(x2,y2)

Image 2

slide11

Important Result

  • Thus Depth is inversely proportional to (x1-x2) where x1 and x2 are pixel coordinates of the same world point when projected on the stereo image planes.
  • (x1- x2) is called the DISPARITY
  • The problem of finding x1 and x2 in the stereo pairs is done by a stereo matching technique.
stereo matching
Stereo Matching
  • The goal of stereo matching algorithms is to find matching locations in the left and right images .
  • Specifically find the coordinates of the pixel on the left and right images which correspond to the same world point.
  • It is also called the correspondence problem.
correlation based approaches
Correlation based approaches
  • A common approach to finding correspondences is to search for local regions that appear similar
  • Try to match a window of pixels on the left image with a corresponding sized window on the right image.
slide14

Matching Window

Matching Pixels

Right Image

Left Image

Diagram to illustrate the Stereo Matching

Disparity of this pixel is 1 since x1=0 and x2=1,x2-x1=1

Assumption :Matching Pixels lie on same horizontal Raster Line(Rectified stereo)

slide15

The SSD and SAD are commonly used

correlation functions

SSD:Sum of Squared Deviations

SAD:Sum of Absolute Differences

the multi window algorithm
The Multi Window Algorithm
  • In this algorithm technique 9 different windows are used for calculating disparity of a single pixel.
  • The window which gives the maximum correlation is used for disparity calculations.
slide17

Left Image

Right Image

Demonstration of the 9 different windows used for the Correlation

disparity map
Disparity Map
  • Based on the calculated disparities a disparity map is obtained
  • The disparity map is a gray scale map where the intensity represents depth.
  • The lighter shades (greater disparities) represent regions with less depth as opposed to the darker regions which are further away from us.
visualization
Visualization
  • Visualization is the process by which I use the depth estimates from the stereo matching to build projections .
  • 3-D information can be represented in many ways : -Orthographic projections -Perspective Projections
perspective projections
Perspective Projections
  • Perspective projections allow a more realistic visualization of a world scene
  • The visual effect of perspective projections is similar to the human visual system and photographic systems.
  • Hence perspective projection of the 3-d data was implemented for the stereo pairs.
slide21

In Perspective projections the projectors are of finite length and converge at a point called the center of projection.

  • In perspective projection size of an object is inversely proportional to its distance from ooint of projection

A

B

A’

B’

Projection Plane

Projectors

Center Of Projection

specifying a 3 d view
Specifying a 3-D View
  • To specify a 3-d view we need to specify a projection plane and a center of Projection:
  • The Projection plane specified by 1. A point on the plane called the View Reference Point (VRP) 2. The normal to the view plane,i.e. View Plane Normal (VPN)
slide23
We define a VRC (View Reference Coordinate system) on the projection plane with u,v,and n being its 3 axes forming a right handed coordinate system
  • The origin of the VRC system is the VRP
  • The VPN defines the ‘n’ axis of the VRC system
  • A View Up Vector (VUP) determines the ‘v’ axis of the VRC system.The projection of the VUP parallel to the view plane is coincident with the ‘v’ axis.
slide24

The ‘u’ axis direction is defined such that the ‘u’,’v’ and ‘n’ form a right handed coordinate system.

A view Window on the view plane is defined ,projections lying outside the view window are not displayed .

The coordinates (Umin,Vmin) and (Umax,Vmax) define this window.

The center of projection Projection reference point(PRP).

slide25

V

Window

VUP

(Umax,Vmax)

CW

(Umin,Vmin)

VRP

U

N

VPN

VIEW PLANE

DOP

Center of Projection

THE 3-D VIEWING REFERENCE COORDINATE SYSTEM

slide26
The semi infinite pyramid formed by the PRP and the projectors passing through the corners of the view window form a view volume.
  • A Canonical view volume is one where the VRC system is alligned with the World Coordinate system.
slide27

Back Plane

X or Y

1

Front Plane

-Z

-1

The 6 bounding planes of the canonical view volume have equations:

x=z ,x=-z ,y=z, y=-z z=zmin, z=-1

PRP

-1

Canonical view volume for Perspective Projections

perspective projection when vrc alligned with world coordinate system
Perspective projection when VRC alligned with World Coordinate system

V

P(X,Y,Z)

Y

U

N

X

P(Xp,Yp,d)

PRP

CW

Z

d

slide30
Only true when view volume is canonical
  • For arbitrary view volume -First transform the view volume into canonical form and then apply the above formula to take projections
  • For transforming a view volume we do the following: 1)Translate VRP to origin 2)Rotate VRC to allign u,v and n axes with the X,Y and Z axes.
slide31
3)Translate the PRP to origin

4)Shear to make center line of view volume the the z-axis.

5)Scale such that the view volume becomes the canonical perspective view volume

slide32

Z

1. The translation matrix is

N

VRP

U

Y

2. The Rotation matrix is

V

X

slide36
Once all the projected points have been calculated, scale the coordinates to fit the display screen.
  • A wire frame display of the image is obtained by joining the projections of all points lying on the same row or column.
  • Map the pixel colors of the image on to the projected points to create a realistic effect.
limitations
Limitations
  • Can work well only for stereo images where minute details are not required.
  • More suited for depth estimation of landscape through images taken from top.
  • No accurate metric calculations done.