||Several New Techniques for Image Inpainting
||Department of Electrical Engineering
||In this paper, we proposed the adaptive inpainting method according to the multi-resolution of nearing damaged district of human visual characteristics. We explore the impacts of these techniques of the decomposition, the priority in decision-marking and repair techniques on result of image inpainting. Form this, we proposed the four methods for restoration of damaged images.
1. Progressive image inpainting: The digital image inpainting based on wavelet transform. This is, using the two-level wavelet transform to decomposition the image into three wavelet layers of different frequency components (low, middle and high) to carry on image inpainting procedure. First, contour estimation with coarse resolution is conducted on the low frequency wavelet layer, and the image is repaired according to the obtained coarse contour. Based on the repairing results, the wavelet layers are progressively repaired, gradually moving from lower to higher frequencies to carry out finer texture repair and producing results that are more consistent with the human visual perception.
2. Adaptive decomposition inpainting: In order to resolve the issue of false repair results at sites with big damage district, we propose to perform adaptive decomposition of wavelet transform. The size and extent of the damaged region are evaluated to obtain the corresponding wavelet layers for carrying out adaptive decomposition of the image. By examining the similarity in contour and texture in the same image, self-similarity decision-making rules are then proposed to conduct image repair.
3. Geometric Bandelet Inpainting: Although wavelet transform allows decomposition of an image into different resolution layers, it cannot achieve perfect decomposition on two-dimensional images. Therefore, if repair is conducted directly using the wavelet coefficients, the resulting image will not achieve the desirable refined quality. To overcome this and to acquire satisfactory image repair results, we propose to carry out image repair by taking advantage of the concept of bandelet transform, as well as the geometric flow of image contour and texture.
4. Watermark Inpainting: In the case when the damaged region contains different multiple objects, the limited contour information will not allow image repair to be carried out correctly. To solve this problem, the image contour watermark previously embedded in the image is used as a reference to guide the image repair work. Thus, this method for repairing damaged images is based on the analysis of image watermark.
In this thesis, we investigated restoration of damaged images using the four kinds of methods described above. The four methods are distinguished by their applicability to damaged regions of various sizes and textures. From our experimental results, we discovered that we can successfully decompose an image with large-scale damage into different resolution layers and even adaptively decompose the image according to the size and extent of damage. We were able to obtain sufficient number of image analysis layers and reduce the complexity of information in each layer to enable effective and progressive repairing on damaged images. In addition, by using bandelet transform, we were able to adaptively decompose damaged images according to the trend in their contours and textures, making the distribution of coefficients in each layer more concentrated and allowing finer repair results to be obtained. We also found that we can significantly increase the reconstructability of damaged images if the contour watermark of the original image is used as a reference for conducting image repair.
||CHAPTER 1 Introduction 1
1.1 Research Background 1
1.2 Thesis Contribution 1
1.3 Thesis Framework 3
CHAPTER 2 Progressive Image Inpainting 7
2.1 Introduction 7
2.2 Previous Related Work 9
2.2.1 The Image Multi-resolution Analysis 9
2.2.2 Priorities of the Block Inpainting Sequence 12
2.2.3 Directional Pixel-value Fill-in Algorithm(DPFA) 15
2.3 The Proposed Algorithm 17
2.3.1 The Progressive Image Inpainting Algorithm 18
2.3.2 Flow Chart of the Multi-resolution Analyzing Method 23
2.4 Experimental Results 26
2.4.1 The inpainting results from considering the multi- resolution wavelet coefficients 26
2.4.2 The influence of varied testing area dimensions on inpainting results. 27
2.4.3 A comparison of image inpainting results among current inpainting methods 29
220.127.116.11 The comparison of results derived from various image inpainting algorithms 29
18.104.22.168 The results of utilizing the image inpainting algorithm on photos and paintings 32
2.5 Conclusion 35
CHAPTER 3 Image Inpainting Based on Self Similarity 37
3.1 Introduction 37
3.2 Previous Related Work 41
3.2.1 Adaptive Image Multi-Resolution Analysis 41
3.2.2 Repairing Order of Decision Mechanism 43
3.2.3 A Fractal Geometric Pixel Restoration Method 48
3.3 The Proposed Algorithm 51
3.3.1 Details of the GII Method 51
3.3.2 Explanation of the Entire Process 55
3.4 Experimental Results 57
3.4.1 A comparison of image inpainting results among current inpainting method 57
3.4.2 A comparison of processing time among current inpainting methods 58
3.4.3 The results of the image inpainting on the geometric images 60
3.4.4 The results of utilizing the image inpainting algorithm on photos 61
3.5 Conclusions 64
CHAPTER 4 Bandelet-Based Image Inpainting 65
4.1 Introduction 65
4.2 Previous Related Work 68
4.2.1 Geometric Flow 68
4.2.2 Bandelet Transform 69
4.3 The Proposed Algorithm 71
4.4 Experimental Results 80
4.5 Conclusions 84
CHAPTER 5 Inpaiting Application 1 - Wavelet Stage Best Neighborhood Matching 85
5.1 Introduction 85
5.2 Previous Related Work 88
5.2.1 BNM 88
5.2.2 Directional Texture Reconstruction 90
5.3 The Proposed Algorithm 93
5.3.1 Details of MLBNM 93
5.3.2 Flow Chart of the Proposed Algorithm 97
5.4 Experimental Results 100
5.4.1 Comparison of image repairing results with the best existing methods 101
5.4.2 Results of the image repair on an arbitrary image 107
5.5 Conclusions 109
CHAPTER 6 Inpaiting Application 2 – Watermark -Based Image Inpainting 111
6.1 Introduction 111
6.2 Previous Related Work 112
6.2.1 Digital watermarking 112
6.2.2 Canny edge detection 114
6.2.3 Reference image inpainting 116
6.3 The Proposed Algorithm 119
6.4 Experimental Results 121
6.5 Conclusions 123
CHAPTER 7 Summary and Future Development 125
7.1 Summary 125
7.2 Future Development 127
Reference Materials 129
Publishing Lists 135
List of Figures
Fig. 2.1 Dual-Frequency Analysis of Wavelet Transform 11
Fig. 2.2 Results of the wavelet transformation analysis derived from various layers of a given image 12
Fig. 2.3 The importance of the consideration of textural extensions for image inpainting 14
Fig. 2.4 Within the section of repair Ω, the priority sequence of areas within ΔΩ can be derived from the image textural content of the areas awaiting repair. 15
Fig. 2.5 Three image textural components present between the areas under repair and its adjacent areas 17
Fig. 2.6 The results of applying layer 1 wavelet transformation to an image 17
Fig. 2.7 The comparison of various reconstructed images with different wavelet coefficients of frequency layers 18
Fig. 2.8 The “tree structure” correlation of wavelet transformation 21
Fig. 2.9 Flowchart of the proposed inpainting method 25
Fig. 2.10 Experimental results from utilizing the multi-layer wavelet coefficients 27
Fig. 2.11 A set of image inpainting results with various defected areas…... 28
Fig. 2.12 Comparison between various PSNR values of the inpainting results with differing defected dimension block heights 29
Fig. 2.13 The tested image and the inpainting results derived from various other methods. 31
Fig. 2.14 Zoom-in repair results derived from various other methods. 31
Fig. 2.15 The tested image with vast areas of damage and the inpainting results derived from various other methods 32
Fig. 2.16 The inpainting results of a repeated pattern derived from the proposed method 33
Fig. 2.17 The inpainting results of a photo derived from the proposed method 34
Fig. 2.18 The inpainting results of an artistic composition derived from the proposed method 34
Fig. 3.1 the notation diagram of the damaged area 45
Fig. 3.2 Inpainting a damaged image by utilizing the different WT layers 47
Fig. 3.3 Inpainting at different layers of WT: 4th, 3rd and 2nd level layers 52
Fig. 3.4 the repair block include the valid pixels and the invalid pixels 54
Fig. 3.5 The inpainting results derived from various other methods. 58
Fig. 3.6 The inpainting results derived from various geometric images 60
Fig. 3.7 The test image1-repeated texture. 61
Fig. 3.8 The test image2-repeated the shadows. 62
Fig. 3.9 The test image3 -repeated photos. 63
Fig. 4.1 The incorrect reference information leads to the incorrect repair result. 69
Fig. 4.2 The damaged district may be carried out to repairing direction. 69
Fig. 4.3 The image can be divided into three categories. 71
Fig. 4.4 The texture image been transformed using the geometrical flow. 72
Fig. 4.5 Quad tree of dyadic square image segmentation 73
Fig. 4.6 Aimed the different characteristics of image information to bandeletization. 74
Fig. 4.7 Flowchart of the proposed inpainting method. 76
Fig. 4.8 The binary decomposition image. 77
Fig. 4.9 compare the repaired results. 79
Fig. 4.10 The inpainting results. 81
Fig. 4.11 The inpainting results. 81
Fig. 4.12 Experimental results from utilizing different methods 83
Fig. 4.13 Experimental results from utilizing different methods 83
Fig. 5.1 Structure of damaged block, range block, searching block, and neighboring information with their default sizes 90
Fig. 5.2. The simple experiment to find the Shantanu’s repair problem. 92
Fig. 5.3 The relation of each directional neighboring coefficient to repair the damaged coefficients on the damaged block. 94
Fig. 5.4 The related position of the directive veins coefficient in wavelet resolution layer 94
Fig. 5.5 Compare the repair results in terms of the directional information 95
Fig. 5.6 The visual adjustment to solve the block effect of the reconstructed image. 96
Fig. 5.7 Flowchart of the WSBNM 99
Fig. 5.8 The reconstructed results for “Goldhill” with block loss rate 10% Block size is 8 x 8 100
Fig. 5.9 Comparison of repair results of the PSNR for “Lena” achieved by BNM, JBNM, Shantanu’s method and WSBNM. 102
Fig. 5.10 Comparison of repair results of the PSNR for “Baboon” achieved by BNM, JBNM, Shantanu’s method, and WSBNM 103
Fig. 5.11 Comparison of repair results of the PSNR for “Goldhill” achieved by BNM, JBNM, Shantanu’s, method and WSBNM. 103
Fig. 5.12 Comparison of repair results of the PSNR for “Barbara” achieved by BNM, JBNM, Shantanu’s method, and WSBNM. 104
Fig. 5.13 Comparison repair results of the processing time for “Lena” achieved by BNM, JBNM, Shantanu’s method, and WSBNM. 104
Fig. 5.14 Restoration results for “Baboon” with block loss rate of 5% and block size is 16 x 16. 105
Fig. 5.15 Restoration results for “Barbara” with three whole lines losses. Block size is 16 x 16. 106
Fig. 5.16 Restored results for “repeated stripe pattern” with the three kinds damage conditions and damage rate is 15%. Block size is 8 X 8 107
Fig. 5.17 Restored results for “scenery” with the three kinds damage conditions and damage rate is 15%. Block size is 8 X 8 108
Fig. 5.18 Restored results for “portrait” with the three kinds of damage conditions and damage rate is 15%. Block size is 8 X 8 108
Fig. 6.1 The Sobel mask in x-direction and y-direction 115
Fig. 6.2 Using the caddy edge detection obtains the image contour 118
Fig. 6.3 The proposed watermark-based image inpainting 120
Fig. 6.4 The contour image 120
Fig. 6.5 Experimental results from utilizing different methods 122
List of Tables
Table 4.1 The comparison of the repairing time using different methods 59
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