Translator Disclaimer
3 December 2010 Three-dimensional image signals: processing methods
Author Affiliations +
Proceedings Volume 7821, Advanced Topics in Optoelectronics, Microelectronics, and Nanotechnologies V; 78210F (2010)
Event: Advanced Topics in Optoelectronics, Microelectronics, and Nanotechnologies, 2010, Constanta, Romania
Over the years extensive studies have been carried out to apply coherent optics methods in real-time processing, communications and transmission image. This is especially true when a large amount of information needs to be processed, e.g., in high-resolution imaging. The recent progress in data-processing networks and communication systems has considerably increased the capacity of information exchange. We describe the results of literature investigation research of processing methods for the signals of the three-dimensional images. All commercially available 3D technologies today are based on stereoscopic viewing. 3D technology was once the exclusive domain of skilled computer-graphics developers with high-end machines and software. The images capture from the advanced 3D digital camera can be displayed onto screen of the 3D digital viewer with/ without special glasses. For this is needed considerable processing power and memory to create and render the complex mix of colors, textures, and virtual lighting and perspective necessary to make figures appear three-dimensional. Also, using a standard digital camera and a technique called phase-shift interferometry we can capture "digital holograms." These are holograms that can be stored on computer and transmitted over conventional networks. We present some research methods to process "digital holograms" for the Internet transmission and results.
© (2010) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Paul Schiopu, Adrian Manea, Anca-Ileana Craciun, and Alexandru Craciun "Three-dimensional image signals: processing methods", Proc. SPIE 7821, Advanced Topics in Optoelectronics, Microelectronics, and Nanotechnologies V, 78210F (3 December 2010);

Back to Top