20 October 2014 Information optimal compressive imaging: design and implementation
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Compressive imaging exploits sparsity/compressibility of natural scenes to reduce the detector count/read-out bandwidth in a focal plane array by effectively implementing compression during the acquisition process. How-ever, realizing the full potential of compressive imaging entails several practical challenges, such as measurement design, measurement quantization, rate allocation, non-idealities inherent in hardware implementation, scalable imager architecture, system calibration and tractable image formation algorithms. We describe an information-theoretic approach for compressive measurement design that incorporates available prior knowledge about natural scenes for more efficient projection design relative to random projections. Compressive measurement quantization and rate-allocation problem are also considered and simulation studies demonstrate the performance of random and information-optimal projection designs for quantized compressive measurements. Finally we demonstrate the feasibility of optical compressive imaging with a scalable compressive imaging hardware implementation that addresses system calibration and real-time image formation challenges. The experimental results highlight the practical effectiveness of compressive imaging with system design constraints, non-ideal system components and realistic system calibration.
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Amit Ashok, Amit Ashok, James Huang, James Huang, Yuzhang Lin, Yuzhang Lin, Ronan Kerviche, Ronan Kerviche, } "Information optimal compressive imaging: design and implementation", Proc. SPIE 9186, Fifty Years of Optical Sciences at The University of Arizona, 91860K (20 October 2014); doi: 10.1117/12.2063947; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2063947

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