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Issue No.06 - November/December (2007 vol.27)
pp: 60-68
Louis Borgeat , National Research Council of Canada
Guy Godin , National Research Council of Canada
Philippe Massicotte , National Research Council of Canada
Guillaume Poirier , National Research Council of Canada
François Blais , National Research Council of Canada
J.-Angelo Beraldin , National Research Council of Canada
Size and scale issues present a complexity problem in visualizing detailed 3D models built from sensor data. A model of Leonardo da Vinci's Mona Lisa, with its thin pictorial layer, illustrates the need for intuitive real-time processing tools that are seamlessly integrated with a multiresolution visualization environment.
3D imaging, visualization, data analysis, GPU processing, museum and heritage applications, multi-resolution modeling, tele-collaboration, foveated displays
Louis Borgeat, Guy Godin, Philippe Massicotte, Guillaume Poirier, François Blais, J.-Angelo Beraldin, "Visualizing and Analyzing the Mona Lisa", IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, vol.27, no. 6, pp. 60-68, November/December 2007, doi:10.1109/MCG.2007.162
1. L. Borgeat et al., "GolD: Interactive Display of Huge Colored and Textured Models," ACM Trans. Graphics (Proc. Siggraph) vol 24, no. 3, ACM Press, 2005, pp. 869–877.
2. R. Fernando, ed., GPU Gems: Programming Techniques, Tips, and Tricks for Real-Time Graphics, Addison-Wesley, 2004.
3. J.-P. Mohen, M. Menu, and B. Mottin, eds., Mona Lisa, Inside the Painting, Abrams, 2006.
4. F. Blais et al., "More than a Poplar Plank: The Shape and Subtle Colors of the Masterpiece Mona Lisa by Leonardo," Proc. SPIE, SPIE, vol. 6491, 2007.
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