This work is orientated towards time optimization of the hyperspectral images classification. This kind of images represents an immense computational cost in the course of processing, particularly in tasks such as feature extraction and classification. In fact, numerous techniques in the state-of-the-art have suggested a reduction in the dimension of the information. Nevertheless, real-time applications require a fast information shrinkage with a feature extraction included in order to conduce to an agile classification. To solve the mentioned problem, this study is composed of a time and algorithm complexity comparison between three different transformations: Fast Fourier Transform (FFT), Discrete Cosine Transform (DCT) and Discrete Wavelet Transform (DWT). Furthermore, three feature selection criteria are likewise analyzed: Jeffrries-Matusita Distance (JMD), Spectral Angle Mapper (SAM) and the unsupervised algorithm N-FINDR. An application that takes into consideration the study previously described is developed performing the parallel programming paradigm in multicore mode via utilizing a cluster of two Raspberry Pi units and, comparing it in time and algorithm complexity with the sequential paradigm. Moreover, a Support Vector Machine (SVM) is incorporated in the application to perform the classification. The images employed to test the algorithms were acquired by the Hyperion sensor, the Airborne Visible/Infrared Imaging Spectrometer (AVIRIS), and the Reflective Optics System Imaging Spectrometer (ROSIS).
This article deals with a theoretical substantiation of infrared camera application for pipeline leaks detection. Three various physical principles of temperature anomalies appearance from pipeline leaks are considered. Models of pipeline and leaks thermal contrast are considered. Numerical meanings of temperature differences for three methods are determined. The required basic parameters of the thermal equipment for detection of pipeline leaks are determined.