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The listing below showcases the most recently published content associated with various AI and visual intelligence functions.
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Timo Ahonen, Director of Engineering for Computer Vision at Meta, presents the “Visual-Inertial Tracking for AR and VR” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. This tutorial covers the main current approaches to solving the problem of tracking the motion of a display for AR and VR use cases. Ahonen covers methods for inside-out
“Understanding and Implementing Face Landmark Detection and Tracking,” a Presentation from PathPartner Technology
Jayachandra Dakala, Technical Architect at PathPartner Technology, presents the “Understanding and Implementing Face Landmark Detection and Tracking” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. Face landmark detection is of profound interest in computer vision, because it enables tasks ranging from facial expression recognition to understanding human behavior. Face landmark detection and tracking can be
“Words, Pictures, and Common Sense: Visual Question Answering,” a Presentation from Facebook and Georgia Tech
Devi Parikh, Research Scientist at Facebook AI Research (FAIR) and Assistant Professor at Georgia Tech, presents the “Words, Pictures, and Common Sense: Visual Question Answering” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. Wouldn’t it be nice if machines could understand content in images and communicate this understanding as effectively as humans? Such technology would
“Creating a Computationally Efficient Embedded CNN Face Recognizer,” a Presentation from PathPartner Technology
Praveen G.B., Technical Lead at PathPartner Technology, presents the “Creating a Computationally Efficient Embedded CNN Face Recognizer” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. Face recognition systems have made great progress thanks to availability of data, deep learning algorithms and better image sensors. Face recognition systems should be tolerant of variations in illumination, pose
“Generative Sensing: Reliable Recognition from Unreliable Sensor Data,” a Presentation from Arizona State University
Lina Karam, Professor and Computer Engineering Director at Arizona State University, presents the “Generative Sensing: Reliable Recognition from Unreliable Sensor Data” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. While deep neural networks (DNNs) perform on par with – or better than – humans on pristine high-resolution images, DNN performance is significantly worse than human
“Building A Practical Face Recognition System Using Cloud APIs,” a Presentation from the Washington County Sheriff’s Office
Chris Adzima, Senior Information Systems Analyst for the Washington County Sheriff’s Office in Oregon, presents the “Building a Practical Face Recognition System Using Cloud APIs” tutorial at the May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit. In this presentation, Adzima walks through the design and implementation of a face recognition system utilizing cloud computing and cloud computer vision
The Embedded Vision Summit was held on May 21-24, 2018 in Santa Clara, California, as an educational forum for product creators interested in incorporating visual intelligence into electronic systems and software. The presentations delivered at the Summit are listed below. All of the slides from these presentations are included in… May 2018 Embedded Vision Summit
Mark Bünger, Vice President of Research at Lux Research, delivers the presentation "A New Approach to Mass Transit Security" at the Embedded Vision Alliance's March 2018 Vision Industry and Technology Forum. Bünger presents a revolutionary computer-vision-based methodology for public transit safety.
Matt King, Chief Technology Officer at IUNU, delivers the presentation "Instrumenting Greenhouses as Data-driven Manufacturing Facilities" at the Embedded Vision Alliance's March 2018 Vision Industry and Technology Forum. King explains how his company is enabling increased efficiency in commercial greenhouses using robotic cameras, computer vision and machine learning.
Deep learning and other machine learning techniques have rapidly become a transformative force in computer vision. Compared to conventional computer vision techniques, machine learning algorithms deliver superior results on functions such as recognizing objects, localizing objects within a frame, and determining which pixels belong to which object. Even problems like optical flow and stereo correspondence,