Summary and Info
Classical multiple-view geometry studies the reconstruction of a static scene - served by a rigidly moving camera. However, in many real-world applications the scene may undergo much more complex dynamical changes. For instance, the scene may consist of multiple moving objects (e.g., a tra?c scene) or arti- lated motions (e.g., a walking human) or even non-rigid dynamics (e.g., smoke, ?re, or a waterfall). In addition, some applications may require interaction with the scene through a dynamical system (e.g., vision-guided robot navigation and coordination). To study the problem of reconstructing dynamical scenes, many new al- braic, geometric, statistical, and computational tools have recently emerged in computer vision, computer graphics, image processing, and vision-based c- trol. The goal of the International Workshop on Dynamical Vision (WDV) is to converge di?erent aspects of the research on dynamical vision and to identify common mathematical problems, models, and methods for future research in this emerging and active area.
More About the Author
Xiaodong Wang (Chinese: 王晓东; pinyin: Wáng Xiǎodōng) is an information theorist and professor of Electrical Engineering at Columbia University.
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Dynamical Vision: ICCV 2005 and ECCV 2006 Workshops, WDV 2005 and WDV 2006, Beijing, China, October 21, 2005, Graz, Austria, May 13, 2006. Revised Papers 0 out of 5 stars based on 0 ratings.