Tag Archives: Compressive Sensing

Single pixel hyperspectral bioluminescence tomography based on compressive sensing

Really cool implementation of Single-pixel Imaging + Compressive Sensing from the people at University of Birmingham. Using hyperspectral data measured with a single-pixel spectrometer + tomographic reconstruction, they show that it is possible to perform Bioluminiscence Imaging. Nice to see that the topics I used to work keep showing super cool results. Single pixel hyperspectral bioluminescence tomography based on compressive

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Data fusion as a way to perform compressive sensing

Some time ago I started working on some kind of data fusion problem where we have access to several imaging systems working in parallel, each one gathering a different multidimensional dataset with mixed spectral, temporal, and/or spatial resolutions. The idea is to perform 4D imaging at high spectral, temporal, and spatial resolutions using some single-pixel/multi-pixel detectors, where each detector is

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Single frame wide-field Nanoscopy based on Ghost Imaging via Sparsity Constraints (GISC Nanoscopy)

This just got posted on the arXiv, and has some interesting ideas inside. Using a ground glass diffuser before a pixelated detector, and after a calibrating procedure where you measure the associated speckle patterns when scanning the sample plane, a single shot of the fluorescence signal speckle pattern can be used to retrieve high spatial resolution images of a sample.

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Compressive optical imaging with a photonic lantern

New single-pixel camera design, but this time using multicore fibers (MCF) and a photonic lantern instead of a spatial light modulator. Cool! The fundamental idea is to excite one of the cores of a MCF. Then, light propagates through the fiber, which has a photonic lantern at the tip that generates a random-like light pattern at its tip. Exciting different cores of the MCF generates different

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Weekly recap (29/04/2018)

This week we have a lot of interesting stuff: Observing the cell in its native state: Imaging subcellular dynamics in multicellular organisms Adaptive Optics + Light Sheet Microscopy to see living cells inside the body of a Zebra fish (the favorite fish of biologists!). Really impressive images overcoming scattering caused by tissue. You can read more about the paper on

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The week in papers (22/04/18)

As a way to keep posts going, I am starting a short recap about interesting papers being published (or being discovered) every now and then. Probably I will write longer posts about some of them in the future. Let’s get this thing going: Two papers using ‘centroid estimation‘ to retrieve interesting information: Extract voice information using high-speed camera Mariko Akutsu, Yasuhiro

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