Cmpt 888 - Projects
The main achievement during the course is to focus on one
particular topic, research this topic, create a plan of attack
and get some tangible results. Hence, there will be three
presentations from you. Presentation will be a project proposal,
the second presentation will be a progress report and the third
presentation will be the final project.
Here is a list of possible topics:
April 18 - presentations. The presentations will
be 30 minutes each. You have 15 minutes to give a presentation
alternatives to powerpoint
). You can use an additional 5 minutes for a program demo and
I'll question you for 10 more minutes. Be at the room at least 10
minutes before your presentation.
The presentation should include:
starting point - Kovacevic, Vetterli, 1992:
Nonseparable multidimensional perfect reconstruction filter
banks and wavelet bases for Rn
- information theory
starting point -- Kuensch, Agreell, Hamprecht, 2005:
Optimal lattices for sampling
Algebraic Signal Processing Theory
starting point -- Lau, Ulichney:
Blue-Noise Halftoning for Hexagonal Grids
starting point - Rattey, Lindgren, 1981:
Sampling the 2D Radon Transform
as well as - Horbelt, Liebling, Unser, 2002:
Discretization of the Radon Transform and of Its Inverse by Spline Convolutions
starting point - Blu, Luisier, 2007:
starting point - Kuo, Sloan, 2005:
Lifting the Curse of Dimensionality
Monte-Carlo vs. curse of dimensionality
- Non-uniform sampling
starting point - Arigovindan et al, 2005:
Variational Image Reconstruction from Arbitrarily
Spaced Samples: A Fast Multiresolution Spline Solution
as well as - Grishin, Strohmer, 2004:
Fast multi-dimensional scattered data approximation
with Neumann boundary conditions
starting point - Condat, Van De Ville, 2007:
Quasi-Interpolating Spline Models for Hexagonally-Sampled Data
Compressed Sensing and Sampling
April 18, 3:30pm - Final project submission.
What do you need to submit?
- what you did and why (project title & goals)
- how you achieved it (your approach)
- literature used for this project
- your results
- what difficulties you ran into (critical evaluation)
- how you resolved them
- demo your program and its features
- your program
- your web site (or pdf) of your project report
(this report should contain the same points as the
presentation, but more detailed)
- your presentation
- 10% - final presentation
- 10% - quality of the writeup (structure and writing)
- 80% - implementation and results
- did you get something working?
- did you indicate the problems involved?
- how did you deal with the problems?
- how well can you answer my questions?
Last modified: April 2008
Torsten Möller /
torsten AT cs DOT sfu DOT ca