Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors

R. Beare, A. Blanksby, A. Bouzerdoum

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperOtherpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

This paper explores the importance of cognitively impenetrable processing in biological visual systems, in particular low level processing of motion information. Three visual tasks involving motion processing that are critical to living creatures have been identified, namely the detection of direction of heading, estimation of time to contact and image segmentation. The basis for motion processing in biological systems appears to be local motion detectors. The performance of a variety of biologically inspired motion detection models are therefore examined and compared. Some important issues for further processing of local motion information to solve the three visual tasks are also discussed.

Original languageEnglish
Pages1-6
Number of pages6
Publication statusPublished - 1 Dec 1995
EventProceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6) - Perth, Aust
Duration: 27 Nov 19951 Dec 1995

Conference

ConferenceProceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6)
CityPerth, Aust
Period27/11/951/12/95

Cite this

Beare, R., Blanksby, A., & Bouzerdoum, A. (1995). Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors. 1-6. Paper presented at Proceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6), Perth, Aust, .
Beare, R. ; Blanksby, A. ; Bouzerdoum, A. / Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors. Paper presented at Proceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6), Perth, Aust, .6 p.
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abstract = "This paper explores the importance of cognitively impenetrable processing in biological visual systems, in particular low level processing of motion information. Three visual tasks involving motion processing that are critical to living creatures have been identified, namely the detection of direction of heading, estimation of time to contact and image segmentation. The basis for motion processing in biological systems appears to be local motion detectors. The performance of a variety of biologically inspired motion detection models are therefore examined and compared. Some important issues for further processing of local motion information to solve the three visual tasks are also discussed.",
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year = "1995",
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Beare, R, Blanksby, A & Bouzerdoum, A 1995, 'Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors' Paper presented at Proceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6), Perth, Aust, 27/11/95 - 1/12/95, pp. 1-6.

Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors. / Beare, R.; Blanksby, A.; Bouzerdoum, A.

1995. 1-6 Paper presented at Proceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6), Perth, Aust, .

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperOtherpeer-review

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AU - Bouzerdoum, A.

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N2 - This paper explores the importance of cognitively impenetrable processing in biological visual systems, in particular low level processing of motion information. Three visual tasks involving motion processing that are critical to living creatures have been identified, namely the detection of direction of heading, estimation of time to contact and image segmentation. The basis for motion processing in biological systems appears to be local motion detectors. The performance of a variety of biologically inspired motion detection models are therefore examined and compared. Some important issues for further processing of local motion information to solve the three visual tasks are also discussed.

AB - This paper explores the importance of cognitively impenetrable processing in biological visual systems, in particular low level processing of motion information. Three visual tasks involving motion processing that are critical to living creatures have been identified, namely the detection of direction of heading, estimation of time to contact and image segmentation. The basis for motion processing in biological systems appears to be local motion detectors. The performance of a variety of biologically inspired motion detection models are therefore examined and compared. Some important issues for further processing of local motion information to solve the three visual tasks are also discussed.

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Beare R, Blanksby A, Bouzerdoum A. Low level visual motion processing using local motion detectors. 1995. Paper presented at Proceedings of the 1995 IEEE International Conference on Neural Networks. Part 1 (of 6), Perth, Aust, .