Seeking a meaningful PhD or R&D opportunity in (SAR) Remote Sensing with applications in Geophysics or Oceanography starting as early as early-to-mid June 2019. If you have or know of an offer I would appreciate contacting me here or on LinkedIn. Thank you
Je cherche une thèse ou une poste R&D en Télédétection (RSO) avec des applications en Géophysique ou Océanographie à partir de début juin 2019. Si vous avez ou connaissez une offre, je vous serais reconnaissant de me contacter ici ou sur LinkedIn. Je vous remercie.
is the reduction of the number of pixels (a.k.a image combinatorics) without the alteration of either of
pixel values (a.k.a spectral information or signature)
pixel organization (a.k.a pixel topology)
Practically it is difficult to satisfy the three constraints of
image size reduction
Several superpixel paradigms exist:
an alternative to superpixel paradigms
are based on the watershed transformation
SLIC, Simple Linear Iterative Clustering
generates superpixels using k-means clustering
Cettour-Janet et al. 2019 (link) outlines their work on Watervoxels, the n-dimensional extension of waterpixels.
as defined in the article, is an n-dimensional extension of the waterpixels.
The images below summarize the result of the application of watervoxels to a 2D image and a 3D MRI image.
What are your thoughts on watervoxels? How do you make use of them in your field?
Pierre Cettour-Janet, Clément Cazorla, Vaia Machairas, Quentin Delannoy, Nathalie Bednarek, François Rousseau, Etienne Décencière, and Nicolas Passat, Watervoxels, Image Processing On Line, 9 (2019), pp. 317–328. https://doi.org/10.5201/ipol.2019.250
R. Achanta, A. Shaji, K. Smith, A. Lucchi, P. Fua and S. Süsstrunk, “SLIC Superpixels Compared to State-of-the-Art Superpixel Methods,” in IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence, vol. 34, no. 11, pp. 2274-2282, Nov. 2012, doi: 10.1109/TPAMI.2012.120.
Python is an very nice high-level programming language that provides the user with an easy way to write readable and clean code. It is often the case when someone is learning a new tool or language that they are not aware of small features that would greatly improve the readability of their code.
For example, when I was learning Python I learned to iterate over a list the way I keep seeing it when reading code of beginner Pythonists. Here is an example of how you could iterate over the list:
for ix in range(len(a_list)):
However, a better and Pythonic way is to use iterators:
for el in a_list:
This equally works for lists and strings:
for key in a_dictionary:
for char in a_string:
The following two images (and animation) shows the processed synthetic aperture radar (SAR) data acquired before and after the explosion of the Anak Krakatau volcano. The two SAR data were acquired on two different satellite passes (ascending and descending respectively).
Following the explosion a landslide into the ocean of part of the volcano and the island led to a tsunami (concentric waves around the island can be seen in the after image). The two images are followed by an animation and a video.