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    The Computer Vision Digest: Other

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      Other An Interview with Dan J. Bernstein

    Anonymous writes "Daring. Just. Brilliant. These three words best describe Prof. Dan J. Bernstein, better known as DJB, the creator of qmail, djbdns and lots of other popular, highly secure software. We've met Dan on the Enigma 2005 cryptography conference in Warsaw. Approaching with caution, since Dan is sometimes described as controversial, what we found out is that he is a very communicative and likeable person with huge knowledge, lots of interesting ideas and a definite role-model in terms of security (...) [Editor's note: definitely off topic, but this seems like a genuine submission by a reader]"
      Posted by schestowitzon Sunday, June 24 @ 13:01:54 BST (3571 reads)
    Read More... | 690 bytes more | 79 comments | Score: 0

      Other Site News: Editors/Contributers Wanted

    This site has been running for approximately 2 years, but I am unable to maintain a rapid flow of articles. If you would like to become a co-editor of The Computer Vision Digest, please drop me a line at roy [at] schestowitz [dot] com.
      Posted by schestowitzon Friday, March 23 @ 09:37:40 GMT (1835 reads)
    Read More... | 79 comments | Score: 0

      Other Next-generation Plasma Screens for Human-Computer Interaction (Video)

    Multi-touch contact opens the door to some versatile applications.
      Posted by schestowitzon Sunday, November 19 @ 14:12:24 GMT (3265 reads)
    Read More... | 33 comments | Score: 0

      Other Yet Another User-Driven Image Labelling Framework

    Amazon compensates users for their time labelling images whilst a non-profit site entices users by coverting the task of labelling into a game. Google has just released its own image labelling product, so users can annotate a large database of photos online. The 'free labour scheme' is described as follows:
    "Welcome to Google Image Labeler, a new feature of Google Image Search that allows you to label random images to help improve the quality of Google's image search results."
    To researchers, such initiatives can provide insight into ways of getting annotated datasets with little effort or expense.

    Note: it is worth distinguishing the term "users" from "contributers".
      Posted by schestowitzon Sunday, September 03 @ 05:14:51 BST (1148 reads)
    Read More... | 75 comments | Score: 0

      Other Using Signals from the Brain to Interpet and Find Images

    Wired Magazine presents an article about a fascinating new technique that enables signals from the brain to be interpreted. I have recently come across similar work that analyses motion of the eye/s and uses that as user input.
    "A new brain-computer-interface technology could turn our brains into automatic image-identifying machines that operate faster than human consciousness. Researchers at Columbia University are combining the processing power of the human brain with computer vision to develop a novel device that will allow people to search through images ten times faster than they can on their own."

      Posted by schestowitzon Thursday, July 13 @ 20:47:22 BST (1564 reads)
    Read More... | 64 comments | Score: 1


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