Robot Vision

Second International Workshop, RobVis 2008, Auckland, New Zealand, February 18-20, 2008. Proceedings

  • Editors
  • Gerald Sommer
  • Reinhard Klette
Conference proceedings RobVis 2008

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 4931)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Motion Analysis

    1. Naoya Ohnishi, Yusuke Kameda, Atsushi Imiya, Leo Dorst, Reinhard Klette
      Pages 1-15
  3. Stereo Vision

    1. Tobi Vaudrey, Hernán Badino, Stefan Gehrig
      Pages 29-42
    2. Uwe Franke, Stefan Gehrig, Hernán Badino, Clemens Rabe
      Pages 43-58
    3. Brian McKinnon, Jacky Baltes
      Pages 59-71
    4. Hani Akeila, John Morris
      Pages 72-84
  4. Robot Vision

    1. B. Rosenhahn, T. Brox, D. Cremers, H. -P. Seidel
      Pages 98-110
    2. David Aldavert, Ricardo Toledo
      Pages 111-124
    3. Ian Yen-Hung Chen, Bruce MacDonald, Burkhard Wünsche
      Pages 125-138
    4. Matthias Wimmer, Bruce A. MacDonald, Dinuka Jayamuni, Arpit Yadav
      Pages 139-152
  5. Computer Vision

    1. Hanno Ackermann, Kenichi Kanatani
      Pages 153-164
    2. Sunao Kamiya, Yasushi Kanazawa
      Pages 165-176
    3. Guanghui Wang, Q. M. Jonathan Wu, Wei Zhang
      Pages 177-188
  6. Visual Inspection

    1. Fajie Li, Reinhard Klette
      Pages 189-206
    2. Yu-Chih Liu, Kai-Ying Lin, Yong-Sheng Chen
      Pages 207-218
  7. Urban Vision

    1. Christoph Stiller, Sören Kammel, Benjamin Pitzer, Julius Ziegler, Moritz Werling, Tobias Gindele et al.
      Pages 248-259

About these proceedings

Introduction

In 1986, B.K.P. Horn published a book entitled Robot Vision, which actually discussed a wider ?eld of subjects, basically addressing the ?eld of computer vision, but introducing “robot vision” as a technical term. Since then, the - teraction between computer vision and research on mobile systems (often called “robots”, e.g., in an industrial context, but also including vehicles, such as cars, wheelchairs, tower cranes, and so forth) established a diverse area of research, today known as robot vision. Robot vision (or, more general, robotics) is a fast-growing discipline, already taught as a dedicated teaching program at university level. The term “robot vision” addresses any autonomous behavior of a technical system supported by visual sensoric information. While robot vision focusses on the vision process, visual robotics is more directed toward control and automatization. In practice, however, both ?elds strongly interact. Robot Vision 2008 was the second international workshop, counting a 2001 workshop with identical name as the ?rst in this series. Both workshops were organized in close cooperation between researchers from New Zealand and Germany, and took place at The University of Auckland, New Zealand. Participants of the 2008 workshop came from Europe, USA, South America, the Middle East, the Far East, Australia, and of course from New Zealand.

Keywords

3D vision Stereo augmented reality autonomous robots belief propagation camera calibration computational geometry computer computer vision differential geometry firewire integral image robot robot vision stereo vision

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-540-78157-8
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2008
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Computer Science
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-78156-1
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-78157-8
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Series Online ISSN 1611-3349
  • About this book