Mathematical morphology in image processing by Edward R Dougherty

By Edward R Dougherty

Education structuring parts in morphological networks / Stephen S. Wilson -- effective layout options for the optimum binary electronic morphological clear out: percentages, constraints, and structuring-element libraries / Edward R. Dougherty and Robert P. Loce -- Statistical houses of discrete morphological filters / Jaakko Astola, Lasse Koskinen, and Yrjö Neuvo -- Morphological research of pavement floor / Chakravarthy Bhagvati, Dimitri A. Grivas, and Michael M. Skolnick -- On inverse difficulties in mathematical morphology / Michel Schmitt -- Graph morphology in photograph research / Henk Heijmans and Luc Vincent. (cont.) Mathematical morphology with noncommutative symmetry teams / Jos B.T.M. Roerdink -- Morphological algorithms / Luc Vincent -- Discrete half-plane morphology for constrained domain names / Tapas Kanungo and Robert M. Haralick -- On a distance functionality method for gray-level mathematical morphology / Françoise Preteux -- Invariant characterizations and pseudocharacterizations of finite multidimensional units according to mathematical morphology / Divyendu Sinha and Hanjin Lee -- The morphological method of segmentation: The watershed transformation / S. Beucher and F. Meyer -- Anamorphoses and serve as lattices (multivalued morphology) / Jean Serra

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Mathematical morphology in image processing

Education structuring components in morphological networks / Stephen S. Wilson -- effective layout thoughts for the optimum binary electronic morphological filter out: percentages, constraints, and structuring-element libraries / Edward R. Dougherty and Robert P. Loce -- Statistical houses of discrete morphological filters / Jaakko Astola, Lasse Koskinen, and Yrjö Neuvo -- Morphological research of pavement floor / Chakravarthy Bhagvati, Dimitri A.

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A further interesting feature of the 0( ΐ> ) images is that the angular distribution is not peaked along the (vertical) direction of the photodissociation electric vector but rather at about 4 5 ° from that axis. The explanation for this phenomenon comes from the further observation that the image depends on the polarization of the ionization laser as well as on the polarization o f the photodissociation laser, as shown in Figure 10. The notation above the images corresponds to the polarization direction o f the dissociation and probe lasers.

ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 2000. 9 Total Kinetic Energy [eV] Figure 5 An analysis of the data in Figure 4 shows the vibrational distribution of 0 ( ' A ) from the 265-nm photodissociation of ozone. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 2000. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 2000. 2 Figure 6 Inverse-Abel-transformed images of the 0 ( Ό ) velocity following photodissociation of ozone at (from upper left to lower right) 235, 245, 255, 265, 275, 280, 285, 290, 294, and 300 nm.

The transitions which lead to I and I* are polarized, respectively, perpendicular and parallel to the molecular axis of the linear molecule. The proof is that when E is parallel to E for the I* channel the REMPI signal of Hgl+ is increased. Conversely for the I channel, when E i s parallel to E the REMPI signal is decreased. The rise of the Hgl+ signal has two peaks. The earlier peak is due to the Hgl whose partner fragments are I atoms and the later peak is due to those Hgl whose partners are I* atoms.

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