28 April 2009 Proactive detection of bones in poultry processing
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Proceedings Volume 7315, Sensing for Agriculture and Food Quality and Safety; 73150B (2009); doi: 10.1117/12.818981
Event: SPIE Defense, Security, and Sensing, 2009, Orlando, Florida, United States
Abstract
Bones continue to be a problem of concern for the poultry industry. Most further processed products begin with the requirement for raw material with minimal bones. The current process for generating deboned product requires systems for monitoring and inspecting the output product. The current detection systems are either people palpitating the product or X-ray systems. The current performance of these inspection techniques are below the desired levels of accuracies and are costly. We propose a technique for monitoring bones that conduct the inspection operation in the deboning the process so as to have enough time to take action to reduce the probability that bones will end up in the final product. This is accomplished by developing active cones with built in illumination to backlight the cage (skeleton) on the deboning line. If the bones of interest are still on the cage then the bones are not in the associated meat. This approach also allows for the ability to practice process control on the deboning operation to keep the process under control as opposed to the current system where the detection is done post production and does not easily present the opportunity to adjust the process. The proposed approach shows overall accuracies of about 94% for the detection of the clavicle bones.
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W. D. R. Daley, John Stewart, "Proactive detection of bones in poultry processing", Proc. SPIE 7315, Sensing for Agriculture and Food Quality and Safety, 73150B (28 April 2009); doi: 10.1117/12.818981; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.818981
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KEYWORDS
Bone

Inspection

Process control

Image processing

X-rays

Cameras

Fluctuations and noise

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