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[BG+06]  Creating the Illusion of Motion in 2D Images

Bailey:2006:CIM (In proceedings)
Author(s)Bailey R. and Grimm C.
Title« Creating the Illusion of Motion in 2D Images »
InResearch Posters at ACM SIGGRAPH 2006 (SIGGRAPH 2006, July 30--August 3, 2006, Boston, Massachusetts, USA)
Year2006
PublisherACM Press
AddressNew York

Abstract
Traditional artists have developed several techniques for creating the illusion of motion in paintings. One common approach involves the use of spatial imprecision (misalignment of brush strokes) as illustrated in Figure 1 (left). When we first look at such paintings, our fast acting, low acuity peripheral vision gives us a rough idea of where the brush strokes are in the scene. Mentally, we join these brush strokes together to form a complete picture. This process is called illusory conjunction. It is only upon closer scrutiny with our slower, high acuity foveal vision that we notice that the strokes are misaligned. The illusion of motion is created because our visual system completes the picture differently with every glance (this explanation was adapted from Vision and Art: The Biology of Seeing [Livingstone 2002]). We present preliminary results of a non-photorealistic technique that manipulates a static 2D image to produce the illusion of motion by introducing spatial imprecision (see Figure 1). Our technique consists of two steps. The input image is first segmented into regions of roughly uniform color and the resulting segments are then spatially perturbed. Our technique can be applied over the entire image or to specific regions of the image.

BibTeX code
@inproceedings{Bailey:2006:CIM,
  opteditor = {},
  optpostscript = {},
  optorganization = {},
  author = {Reynold Bailey and Cindy Grimm},
  optkey = {},
  optannote = {},
  optseries = {},
  address = {New York},
  localfile = {papers/Bailey.2006.CIM.pdf},
  optisbn = {},
  publisher = {ACM Press},
  optkeywords = {},
  doi = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1179622.1179752},
  optmonth = {},
  optciteseer = {},
  opturl = {},
  optpages = {},
  optcrossref = {},
  optwww = {},
  booktitle = {Research Posters at ACM SIGGRAPH 2006 (SIGGRAPH 2006, July
               30--August 3, 2006, Boston, Massachusetts, USA)},
  optvolume = {},
  optnumber = {},
  abstract = {Traditional artists have developed several techniques for creating
              the illusion of motion in paintings. One common approach involves
              the use of spatial imprecision (misalignment of brush strokes) as
              illustrated in Figure 1 (left). When we first look at such
              paintings, our fast acting, low acuity peripheral vision gives us
              a rough idea of where the brush strokes are in the scene.
              Mentally, we join these brush strokes together to form a complete
              picture. This process is called illusory conjunction. It is only
              upon closer scrutiny with our slower, high acuity foveal vision
              that we notice that the strokes are misaligned. The illusion of
              motion is created because our visual system completes the picture
              differently with every glance (this explanation was adapted from
              Vision and Art: The Biology of Seeing [Livingstone 2002]). We
              present preliminary results of a non-photorealistic technique that
              manipulates a static 2D image to produce the illusion of motion by
              introducing spatial imprecision (see Figure 1). Our technique
              consists of two steps. The input image is first segmented into
              regions of roughly uniform color and the resulting segments are
              then spatially perturbed. Our technique can be applied over the
              entire image or to specific regions of the image.},
  title = {{C}reating the {I}llusion of {M}otion in {2D} {I}mages},
  year = {2006},
}

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