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Multimedia Databases and Image Communication [electronic resource] :Second International Workshop, MDIC 2001 Amalfi, Italy, September 17–18, 2001 Proceedings /

Contributor(s): Tucci, Maurizio [editor.] | SpringerLink (Online service).
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 2184Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2001.Description: X, 230 p. online resource.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540448198.Subject(s): Computer science | Data structures (Computer science) | Coding theory | Information storage and retrieval | Multimedia information systems | Image processing | Application software | Computer Science | Computer Applications | Image Processing and Computer Vision | Data Structures, Cryptology and Information Theory | Multimedia Information Systems | Information Storage and Retrieval | Coding and Information TheoryOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Invited Talks -- MAWC Operations for the Growing Book -- Motion Mining -- Image and Visual Competing Applications -- The Riddles of Murecine: The Role of Anthropological Research by Images and Visual Computing -- Information Retrieval from Medical Database -- Multimedia Technology -- M-CODD: A Technique for the Conceptual Design of Multimedia Databases -- Controlling Concurrent Accesses in Multimedia Database Systems -- Transformation Dataflow in Multimedia Software Engineering Using TAO_XML: A Component-Based Approach -- Monitoring Electromagnetic Pollution: A GIS-Based Visual Approach -- Image and Visual Information Querying and Browsing -- Querying and Browsing Multimedia Presentations -- Content Image Retrieval: A New Query Paradigm Toward Analogy Based Indexing -- Robust Image Retrieval Based on Texture Information -- Symbolic Tile Categories for Spatial Reasoning on Objects Represented in Multiple-Resolution -- Content-Based Indexing and Retrieval Supported by Mobile Agent Technology -- Display Optimization For Image Browsing -- Video Indexing and Communication -- Semantic Characterization of Visual Content for Sports Videos Annotation -- Dialogue Scenes Detection in MPEG Movies: A Multi-expert Approach -- A Proposal of a QoS Control Method for Digital Video Libraries -- Enhanced Video Communication Using Gaze Correction with Simplified 3D Warping and Single Camera.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: Multimedia technologies are rapidly attracting more and more interest every day. The Internet as seen from the end user is one of the reasons for this phenomenon, but not the only one. Video on Demand is one of the buzzwords today, but its real availability to the general public is yet to come. Content providers – such as publishers, broadcasting companies, and audio/video production ?rms – must be able to archive and index their productions for later retrieval. This is a formidable task, even more so when the material to be sorted encompasses many di?erent types of several media and covers a time span of several years. In order for such a vast amount of data to be easily available, existing database design models and indexing methodologies have to be improved and re?ned. In addition, new techniques especially tailored to the various types of multimedia must be devised and evaluated. For archiving and trasmission, data compression is another issue that needs to be addressed. In many cases, it has been found that compression and indexing can be successfully integrated, since compressing the data by ?ltering out irrelevancy implies some degree of und- standing of the content structure.
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Invited Talks -- MAWC Operations for the Growing Book -- Motion Mining -- Image and Visual Competing Applications -- The Riddles of Murecine: The Role of Anthropological Research by Images and Visual Computing -- Information Retrieval from Medical Database -- Multimedia Technology -- M-CODD: A Technique for the Conceptual Design of Multimedia Databases -- Controlling Concurrent Accesses in Multimedia Database Systems -- Transformation Dataflow in Multimedia Software Engineering Using TAO_XML: A Component-Based Approach -- Monitoring Electromagnetic Pollution: A GIS-Based Visual Approach -- Image and Visual Information Querying and Browsing -- Querying and Browsing Multimedia Presentations -- Content Image Retrieval: A New Query Paradigm Toward Analogy Based Indexing -- Robust Image Retrieval Based on Texture Information -- Symbolic Tile Categories for Spatial Reasoning on Objects Represented in Multiple-Resolution -- Content-Based Indexing and Retrieval Supported by Mobile Agent Technology -- Display Optimization For Image Browsing -- Video Indexing and Communication -- Semantic Characterization of Visual Content for Sports Videos Annotation -- Dialogue Scenes Detection in MPEG Movies: A Multi-expert Approach -- A Proposal of a QoS Control Method for Digital Video Libraries -- Enhanced Video Communication Using Gaze Correction with Simplified 3D Warping and Single Camera.

Multimedia technologies are rapidly attracting more and more interest every day. The Internet as seen from the end user is one of the reasons for this phenomenon, but not the only one. Video on Demand is one of the buzzwords today, but its real availability to the general public is yet to come. Content providers – such as publishers, broadcasting companies, and audio/video production ?rms – must be able to archive and index their productions for later retrieval. This is a formidable task, even more so when the material to be sorted encompasses many di?erent types of several media and covers a time span of several years. In order for such a vast amount of data to be easily available, existing database design models and indexing methodologies have to be improved and re?ned. In addition, new techniques especially tailored to the various types of multimedia must be devised and evaluated. For archiving and trasmission, data compression is another issue that needs to be addressed. In many cases, it has been found that compression and indexing can be successfully integrated, since compressing the data by ?ltering out irrelevancy implies some degree of und- standing of the content structure.

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