Springer, 1992. — 191.A color time-varying image can be described as a three-dimensional vector (representing the colors in an appropriate color space) defined on a three-dimensional spatiotemporal space. In conventional analog television a one-dimensional signal suitable for transmission over a communication channel is obtained by sampling the scene in the vertical and temporal directions and by frequency-multiplexing the luminance and chrominance information. In digital processing and transmission systems, sampling is applied in the horizontal direction, too, on a signal which has been already scanned in the vertical and temporal directions or directly in three dimensions when using some solid-state sensor. As a consequence, in recent years it has been considered quite natural to assess the potential advantages arising from an entire multidimensional approach to the processing of video signals. As a simple but significant example, a composite color video signal, such as the conventional PAL or NTSC signal, possesses a three-dimensional spectrum which, by using suitable three-dimensional filters, permits horizontal sampling at a rate which is less than that required for correctly sampling the equivalent one-dimensional signal. More recently it has been widely recognized that the improvement of the picture quality in current and advanced television systems requires well-chosen signal processing algorithms which are multidimensional in nature within the demanding constraints of a real-time implementation.Introduction Motion Adaptive Scan Rate Up-Conversion Spectral Estimation of Video Signals Multiresolution Coding Techniques for Digital Television: A Review Multiresponse Imaging: Information and Fidelity Motion-Compensated Filtering of Time Varying Images On the Hybrid Coders with Motion Compensation Contour Image Sequence Compression through Motion Analysis and Hybrid Coding Method
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