1 November 1991 Multiresponse imaging system design for improved resolution
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Abstract
Multiresponse imaging is a process that acquires A images, each with a different optical response, and reassembles them into a single image with an improved resolution that can approach \/y/A times the photodetector-array sampling lattice. Our goals are to optimize the performance of this process in terms of the resolution and fidelity of the restored image and to assess the amount of information required to do so. The theoretical approach is based on the extension of both image- restoration and rate-distortion theories from their traditional realm of signal processing to image processing which includes image gathering and display.
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Rachel Alter-Gartenberg, Rachel Alter-Gartenberg, Carl L. Fales, Carl L. Fales, Friedrich O. Huck, Friedrich O. Huck, Zia-ur Rahman, Zia-ur Rahman, Stephen E. Reichenbach, Stephen E. Reichenbach, "Multiresponse imaging system design for improved resolution", Proc. SPIE 1605, Visual Communications and Image Processing '91: Visual Communication, (1 November 1991); doi: 10.1117/12.50223; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.50223
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