Filter löschen
Filter löschen

How Can I simulate non uniform background illumination?

5 Ansichten (letzte 30 Tage)
Laila Kazemi
Laila Kazemi am 20 Okt. 2014
Kommentiert: Jay am 2 Mär. 2017
I would like to add non uniform background illumination to some images to test some thresholding algorithms.

Akzeptierte Antwort

Bruno Pop-Stefanov
Bruno Pop-Stefanov am 21 Okt. 2014
If I understand your question correctly you would like to generate images with non-uniform background illumination in order to test thresholding algorithms.
You could try to find a test set of images which already have a non-uniformly illuminated background. For example, rice.png is an image shipped with Image Processing Toolbox with non-uniform illumination. Take a look at that example to see how you could use it:
It's hard to add non-uniform background illumination to images. That would be hard even with Adobe Photoshop. It's easier to create a non-uniform background and then add the foreground. So, why not create images from the ground up using basic functions in MATLAB?
Here's a code snippet that creates a grayscale image with a non-uniform background made of a sinc wave:
% Size of our image: N-by-N
N = 500;
% The xy limits of the sinc function
% we want N points in each direction
x = linspace(-50,50,N);
y = linspace(-50,50,N);
% Transform these xy coordinates into a grid pattern
[X,Y] = meshgrid(x,y);
% The input to the sinc function is the radius from the center
r = sqrt(X.^2 + Y.^2);
% Create the background as the output of sinc
background = sin(r)./r;
% Now we need to scale the matrix so that it is a valid image
mmin = min(background(:));
mmax = max(background(:));
% Subtract the min, divide by the range, multiply by 255 -> values are in [0,255]
background = 255*(background-mmin)/(mmax-mmin);
% Round and cast into uint8 so that it is a valid grayscale image
background = uint8(round(background));
% Now display the result
% Add objects in the foreground
img = background;
img(100:200,100:200) = 255;
img(150:450,150:350) = 128;
% Display the final image
You could also do a gradient across the image. For example:
% Create a vector of linearly varying values in x from 100 to 200
x = linspace(100,200,N);
y = 1:N;
% Transform into a grid
[X,Y] = meshgrid(x,y);
% Define the background
background = uint8(round(X));
% Display
% Add objects in foreground
  1 Kommentar
Jay am 2 Mär. 2017
The best way is to form the bivariate polynomials.
I = ones(300);
%creating a bias profile using polynomial modeling
[x,y] = meshgrid(1:size(I,1),1:size(I,2));
profile = -7.5.*x.^3 - 8.5.* y.^3 + 01.25 .*(x.* y.^2) - 0.3*( x.^2 .* y ) - 0.5.* x .* y - x + y - 2.5*( x.^2) - y.^2 + 0.5 .* x .*y + 1;
Basically you just take the combination of different order of the x and y products, with the manual pick of constants as I did here.
Although it is 3rd order polynomial, you can create shading of any polynomial you wish.

Melden Sie sich an, um zu kommentieren.

Weitere Antworten (0)


Mehr zu Polynomials finden Sie in Help Center und File Exchange

Community Treasure Hunt

Find the treasures in MATLAB Central and discover how the community can help you!

Start Hunting!

Translated by