Current Image Processing News and Events | Page 25

Current Image Processing News and Events, Image Processing News Articles.
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New tissue-imaging technology could enable real-time diagnostics, map cancer progression
A new microscope system can image living tissue in real time and in molecular detail, without any chemicals or dyes, report researchers at the University of Illinois. It enables researchers to study concurrent processes within cells and tissue, and could give cancer researchers a new tool for tracking tumor progression and physicians new technology for tissue pathology and diagnostics. (2018-06-20)

NASA's Terra satellite sees Tropical Depression Carlotta weakening over Mexico
NASA Terra satellite captured an image of Tropical Depression Carlotta as it was making landfall in southwestern Mexico where it weakened into a remnant low pressure area. (2018-06-19)

Say cheese! Why a toothy smile makes it easier for you to be identified
A fulsome smile in a photo makes it easier for people to identify the individual, say researchers at the University of York. (2018-06-19)

Miniaturized infrared cameras take colored photos of the eye
Researchers at the Nara Institute of Science and Technology (NAIST), in partnership with scientists at the University of Tokyo, report a new miniaturized camera module that can be used to diagnose the eye. The module uses three wavelengths of near infrared light to give a clear image of the fundus that matches the performance of cameras in the clinic, but is small enough to mount on top a smartphone. (2018-06-19)

Constructing new tissue shapes with light
Constructing biological tissues, such as skin, muscle, or bone, in customized shapes is now one step closer. Researchers at EMBL have succeeded in guiding the folding and thus shape of tissues with optogenetics: a technique to control protein activity with light. Nature Communications publishes their results, with implications for regenerative medicine, on June 18. (2018-06-18)

Nature programmes could put a spring in your step
A new study shows that watching films set in a natural environment boosts body image. (2018-06-18)

Algorithm speeds up process for analyzing 3D medical images
In a pair of upcoming conference papers, MIT researchers describe a machine-learning algorithm that can register brain scans and other 3D images more than 1,000 times more quickly using novel learning techniques. (2018-06-18)

161 genetic factors for myopia identified
The international Consortium for Refractive Error and Myopia (CREAM) recently published the worldwide largest genetic study of myopia, which identified 161 genetic factors for short-sightedness. (2018-06-14)

NASA finds Tropical Storm 07W near Kadena Air Base, Okinawa
NASA satellite imagery captured Tropical Storm 07W soon after it developed near Kadena Air Base on the island of Okinawa, Japan, in the Northwestern Pacific Ocean. (2018-06-14)

Sorting ghosts
A team made of a scientific start-up company and academic researchers has invented a new cell identification and sorting system called Ghost Cytometry. The system combines a novel imaging technique with artificial intelligence to identify and sort cells with unprecedented high-throughput speed. The scientists leading the project hope that their method will be used to identify and sort cancer cells circulating in patients' blood, enable faster drug discovery, and improve the quality of cell-based medicine. (2018-06-14)

Team uses severe deformation method on bulk magnetic alloys for high performance
In a collaborative study involving Equal Channel Angular Extrusion (ECAE), a unique severe plastic deformation (SPD) process, researchers Dr. Ibrahim Karaman from Texas A&M University and Drs. Don Susan and Andrew Kustas of Sandia National Laboratories were able to improve the mechanical properties of magnetic alloys without changing their magnetic properties through microstructural refinement. This process has proven to be troublesome in the past. (2018-06-13)

NASA catches Aletta's degeneration into a remnant low-pressure area
When NASA's Terra satellite passed over the Eastern Pacific Ocean it captured an image of a fading tropical cyclone. Tropical Cyclone Aletta was a whisper of its former self as it degenerated into a remnant low-pressure area. (2018-06-12)

Satellite shows this bud's a major hurricane for you, Eastern Pacific Ocean
The second major hurricane of the Eastern Pacific Ocean season formed after the first hurricane, Aletta, weakened. NOAA's GOES-West satellite captured an image of Hurricane Bud on June 11. (2018-06-11)

Mu­sic play­school en­hances chil­dren's lin­guistic skills
According to the research conducted at the University of Helsinki, weekly music playschool significantly improved the development of children's vocabulary skills. (2018-06-11)

NASA finds Tropical Storm Maliksi weakening, expanding
Usually when a tropical cyclone weakens it expands and that's how Tropical Storm Maliksi has appeared in recent NASA satellite imagery as its strength wanes. (2018-06-11)

Bees and the thought of naught
Honeybees can conceive and interpret zero. This has just been demonstrated by a scientist from the Research Centre on Animal Cognition (CNRS / Université Toulouse III--Paul Sabatier) and her Australian colleagues, proving for the first time ever that insects are capable of mathematical abstraction. As zero, designating nothingness, neutrality, or absence, is a relatively recent concept for humans, these findings -- published in Science (June 8, 2018) -- raise questions about its symbolic significance in the history of mathematics. (2018-06-08)

NASA observes the formation of Tropical Storm Aletta
NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite saw the Eastern Pacific Ocean's first tropical storm coming together. (2018-06-06)

New algorithm enhances ptychographic image reconstruction
Researchers from Berkeley Lab's Computational Research Division, the University of Texas at Dallas and Tianjin Normal University have developed an algorithmic model that enhances the image reconstruction capabilities of an algorithmic framework and computer software used to reconstruct millions of phases of ptychographic image data per second. (2018-06-04)

This is your brain detecting patterns
Detecting patterns is an important part of how humans learn and make decisions. Now, researchers have seen what is happening in people's brains as they first find patterns in information they are presented. (2018-05-31)

AI researchers design 'privacy filter' for your photos
As concerns over privacy and data security on social networks grow, U of T Engineering researchers led by Professor Parham Aarabi and graduate student Avishek Bose have created an algorithm to dynamically disrupt facial recognition systems. (2018-05-31)

Making data matter
The advent of 3-D printing has made it possible to take imaging data and print it into physical representations, but the process of doing so has been prohibitively time-intensive and costly. A new data processing method pioneered by the Wyss Institute and the MIT Media Lab removes that roadblock by converting various different forms of imaging data into a file type called 'dithered bitmaps,' which preserves fine details and allows quick and easy distinction between different parts of an image. (2018-05-31)

Flexible organic electronics mimic biological mechanosensory nerves
Researchers at Seoul National University and Stanford University developed artificial mechanosensory nerves using flexible organic devices to emulate biological sensory afferent nerves. They used the artificial mechanosensory nerves to control a disabled insect leg and distinguish braille characters. The research describes artificial mechanosensory nerves based on flexible organic devices to emulate biological mechanosensory nerves. Devices that mimic the signal processing and functionality of biological systems can simplify the design of bioinspired system or reduce power consumption. (2018-05-31)

Antiferromagnetic materials allow for processing at terahertz speeds
Data hurtle down fiber-optic cables at frequencies of several terahertz. As soon as the data arrive on a PC or television, this speed must be throttled to match the data processing speed of the device components, which currently is in the range of a few hundred gigahertz only. Researchers have now developed a technology that can process the data up to hundred times faster and thus close the gap between the transport and processing speeds. (2018-05-24)

NASA's Aqua satellite sees Tropical Cyclone Mekunu strengthen
Visible satellite imagery from NASA's Aqua satellite revealed that Tropical Cyclone 02A, now renamed Mekunu has continued to consolidate and organize off the coast of Oman in the Arabian Sea. (2018-05-23)

Electron tomography technique leads to 3-D reconstructions at the nanoscale
Scientists recently found a way to harness the power of TEM to measure the structure of a material at the highest possible resolution -- determining the 3-D position of every individual atom. (2018-05-23)

NASA's Aqua satellite observes formation of Tropical Cyclone 02A
Tropical Cyclone 02A formed about 655 nautical miles south of Masirah Island, Oman. When NASA's Aqua satellite passed over the Arabian Sea, Northern Indian Ocean and captured a visible image of the newly developed storm. (2018-05-22)

Studying insight
The research team at Toyohashi University of Technology has measured the human pupil upon gaining insight into an object. It is known that pupils dilate/narrow to adjust the amount of light entering the eye and that emotional state affects the extent of dilation/narrowing. This study indicates that dilation extent varies depending on if inspiration occurs and that dilation occurs before inspiration. The results of the present study were published in Scientific Reports on May 2nd. (2018-05-21)

Single 'clock' syncs action and perception
A difficult task that requires participants to determine which of two stimuli appears first demonstrates how varying rhythms of brain activity may be synchronized to achieve a stable sense of time. The research is published in eNeuro. (2018-05-21)

Label-free method for rapid cancer diagnosis
Researchers in Bochum have deployed a novel infrared (IR) microscope with quantum cascade lasers in order to analyze tissue samples taken during routine clinical procedures for colorectal cancer diagnosis. The IR microscope used to date had not yet established itself as a diagnostic tool in hospitals, as the analyses used to take too long. By utilizing the new laser technology, the researchers reduced the time required for analysis from one day to a few minutes. (2018-05-18)

NASA's new planet hunter snaps initial test image, swings by Moon toward final orbit
After launching April 18, TESS has completed its lunar flyby to put it on track for its final science orbit, and has released a first test image. (2018-05-18)

NASA satellite reveals a more prganized Tropical Cyclone Sagar?
Tropical Cyclone Sagar, formerly known as 01A, appeared more organized on satellite imagery and has strengthened since May 17. (2018-05-18)

Tropical Cyclone 01A forms in northern Indian Ocean
Tropical Cyclone 01A quickly formed in the northern Indian Ocean and strengthened into a tropical storm. (2018-05-17)

How humans repress prejudices
Bochum-based philosopher Dr. Beate Krickel has used psychoanalysis to investigate why people are often not aware of their prejudices. In her accounts, she has been elaborating how prejudices can become unconscious. As researcher at the Institute of Philosophy II at Ruhr-Universität Bochum, she outlines her theory in the journal Philosophical Psychology from May 15, 2018. (2018-05-16)

How far to go for satellite cloud image forecasting into operation
Simulated satellite cloud images not only have the visualization of cloud imagery, but also can reflect more information about the model. Using the atmospheric radiation transfer model and high-resolution numerical weather forecast results, researchers from Beijing have achieved the FY-2D infrared bright-temperature simulation and also studied the impact of errors in macro and micro cloud parameters predicted by model on the simulation accuracy of brightness temperature. (2018-05-15)

New study sheds light on how we perceive color
When we view natural images the colours we perceive are due to colour information at every local patch of an image, rather than how colours interact when they transition from one point to another, according to a new study from researchers at City, University of London. (2018-05-15)

Do we subconsciously judge face-likeness?
The research team of the Visual Perception and Cognition Laboratory at the Toyohashi University of Technology has suggested that face-likeness is judged by early visual processing at around 100ms after viewing an object. The present study focused on the relation between face-likeness recognition and brain activity to suggest for the first time that face-likeness recognition is influenced by early visual processing. The results of the present study were published in Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. (2018-05-11)

Researchers improve textile composite manufacturing
While wearing a crisply ironed, wrinkle-free shirt makes a good impression, researchers at UBC's Okanagan campus are working to solve the issue of wrinkling when it comes to making textile composites. Textile composites are known for their strength and durability. But as Abbas Milani, a professor in UBC Okanagan's School of Engineering explains, a simple wrinkle in the manufacturing process can significantly alter the end product--sometimes diminishing its strength by 50 per cent. (2018-05-08)

Invisible structures exposed!
Scientists at Osaka University succeeded in reconstruction of plant branch structures, including the branch structures under leaves, by using image analysis and artificial intelligence technology, a world first. (2018-05-07)

Neuro filter sharpens visual processing
Blurry and clear versions of an image are represented similarly in the brain, according to a neuroimaging study published in eNeuro. The research shows how the visual system fills in missing information to maintain perception when visibility is low. (2018-05-07)

Visual homing for micro aerial vehicles using scene familiarity
In a paper to be published in Unmanned Systems, a group of researchers have discovered that a navigation algorithm proposed by Baddeley et al. is able to allow MAVs to find their way back to an earlier visited location fairly quickly and efficiently, allowing it to function more similar to a flying insect. (2018-05-06)

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