Dick just let me know of the following:
Dear Igor,Good catch, thank you Dick !
You might want to post:
Landau, E. (2015). Glitter Cloud May Serve as Space Mirror. http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/news/
news.php?feature=4553&utm_ source=iContact&utm_medium= email&utm_campaign=NASAJPL& utm_content=daily20150415-1
Yours, -Dick Gordon DickGordonCan@gmail.com
The NPR piece below mentions computational imagery for reconstructing the image but the papers on Grover Swartzlander publication page (including the one below) do not seem to indicate much in the way of L1 or similar regularization. It's just a question of time. Depending on how much they know about the glittering particles, it might be a compressive sensing or a compressive phase retrieval problem. Time will tell but I love the connection with some of technologies featured in "These Technologies Do Not Exist" page.
Image restoration from a sequence of random masks by Xiaopeng Peng ; Garreth J. Ruane ; Alexandra B. Artusio-Glimpse ; Grover A. Swartzlander
We experimentally explored the reconstruction of the image of two point sources using a sequence of random aperture phase masks. The speckled intensity profiles were combined using an improved shift-and-add and multi-frame blind deconvolution to achieve a near diffraction limited image for broadband light (600-670 nm). Using a numerical model we also explored various algorithms in the presence of noise and phase aberration. © (2015) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
- National Public Radio "Glitter Telescope" Report
- Smart dust technology could reshape space telescopes (2014 press release)
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