Simultaneous multiple view high resolution surface geometry acquisition using structured light and mirrors

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Standard

Simultaneous multiple view high resolution surface geometry acquisition using structured light and mirrors. / Basevi, Hector R.A.; Guggenheim, James A.; Dehghani, Hamid; Styles, Iain B.

In: Optics Express, Vol. 21, No. 6, 25.03.2013, p. 7222-39.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

APA

Vancouver

Author

Bibtex

@article{9f510ee52e384773be3b770b400df426,
title = "Simultaneous multiple view high resolution surface geometry acquisition using structured light and mirrors",
abstract = "Knowledge of the surface geometry of an imaging subject is important in many applications. This information can be obtained via a number of different techniques, including time of flight imaging, photogrammetry, and fringe projection profilometry. Existing systems may have restrictions on instrument geometry, require expensive optics, or require moving parts in order to image the full surface of the subject. An inexpensive generalised fringe projection profilometry system is proposed that can account for arbitrarily placed components and use mirrors to expand the field of view. It simultaneously acquires multiple views of an imaging subject, producing a cloud of points that lie on its surface, which can then be processed to form a three dimensional model. A prototype of this system was integrated into an existing Diffuse Optical Tomography and Bioluminescence Tomography small animal imaging system and used to image objects including a mouse-shaped plastic phantom, a mouse cadaver, and a coin. A surface mesh generated from surface capture data of the mouse-shaped plastic phantom was compared with ideal surface points provided by the phantom manufacturer, and 50% of points were found to lie within 0.1mm of the surface mesh, 82% of points were found to lie within 0.2mm of the surface mesh, and 96% of points were found to lie within 0.4mm of the surface mesh.",
keywords = "Animals, Cadaver, Equipment Design, Equipment Failure Analysis, Humans, Image Enhancement, Lenses, Light, Lighting, Mice, Models, Theoretical, Tomography, Optical Coherence",
author = "Basevi, {Hector R.A.} and Guggenheim, {James A.} and Hamid Dehghani and Styles, {Iain B.}",
year = "2013",
month = mar
day = "25",
doi = "10.1364/OE.21.007222",
language = "English",
volume = "21",
pages = "7222--39",
journal = "Optics Express",
issn = "1094-4087",
publisher = "Optical Society of America",
number = "6",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Simultaneous multiple view high resolution surface geometry acquisition using structured light and mirrors

AU - Basevi, Hector R.A.

AU - Guggenheim, James A.

AU - Dehghani, Hamid

AU - Styles, Iain B.

PY - 2013/3/25

Y1 - 2013/3/25

N2 - Knowledge of the surface geometry of an imaging subject is important in many applications. This information can be obtained via a number of different techniques, including time of flight imaging, photogrammetry, and fringe projection profilometry. Existing systems may have restrictions on instrument geometry, require expensive optics, or require moving parts in order to image the full surface of the subject. An inexpensive generalised fringe projection profilometry system is proposed that can account for arbitrarily placed components and use mirrors to expand the field of view. It simultaneously acquires multiple views of an imaging subject, producing a cloud of points that lie on its surface, which can then be processed to form a three dimensional model. A prototype of this system was integrated into an existing Diffuse Optical Tomography and Bioluminescence Tomography small animal imaging system and used to image objects including a mouse-shaped plastic phantom, a mouse cadaver, and a coin. A surface mesh generated from surface capture data of the mouse-shaped plastic phantom was compared with ideal surface points provided by the phantom manufacturer, and 50% of points were found to lie within 0.1mm of the surface mesh, 82% of points were found to lie within 0.2mm of the surface mesh, and 96% of points were found to lie within 0.4mm of the surface mesh.

AB - Knowledge of the surface geometry of an imaging subject is important in many applications. This information can be obtained via a number of different techniques, including time of flight imaging, photogrammetry, and fringe projection profilometry. Existing systems may have restrictions on instrument geometry, require expensive optics, or require moving parts in order to image the full surface of the subject. An inexpensive generalised fringe projection profilometry system is proposed that can account for arbitrarily placed components and use mirrors to expand the field of view. It simultaneously acquires multiple views of an imaging subject, producing a cloud of points that lie on its surface, which can then be processed to form a three dimensional model. A prototype of this system was integrated into an existing Diffuse Optical Tomography and Bioluminescence Tomography small animal imaging system and used to image objects including a mouse-shaped plastic phantom, a mouse cadaver, and a coin. A surface mesh generated from surface capture data of the mouse-shaped plastic phantom was compared with ideal surface points provided by the phantom manufacturer, and 50% of points were found to lie within 0.1mm of the surface mesh, 82% of points were found to lie within 0.2mm of the surface mesh, and 96% of points were found to lie within 0.4mm of the surface mesh.

KW - Animals

KW - Cadaver

KW - Equipment Design

KW - Equipment Failure Analysis

KW - Humans

KW - Image Enhancement

KW - Lenses

KW - Light

KW - Lighting

KW - Mice

KW - Models, Theoretical

KW - Tomography, Optical Coherence

U2 - 10.1364/OE.21.007222

DO - 10.1364/OE.21.007222

M3 - Article

VL - 21

SP - 7222

EP - 7239

JO - Optics Express

JF - Optics Express

SN - 1094-4087

IS - 6

ER -