- the Matlab Programming Contest results and
- more recently in a conversation with Leslie Smith's on how to compare bi-cubic interpolation with compressive sensing reconstruction on the Compressive Sensing LinkedIn group.

There seems to be some confusion: compressive sensing has never been an interpolation or inpainting issue. Even the type of sparse sampling used in compressive sensing covers and oversamples all the data. This reminds me of a question asked by Inspector Clouzeau "Does your dog bite ?"....

Thanks Laurent for the heads-up.

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Igor,

ReplyDeleteI don't understand your point. My efforts were to compare CS super-resolution on a low resolution focal plane array with what one can achieve with standard techniques (eg. bicubic interpolation) on an intensity image with the same low resolution FPA. What am I missing?

Leslie

The example on the icture is not so unambigous: if to use absolute value of laplace operator instead of absolute value of gradient result could be considerably different, and probably better

ReplyDeleteLeslie,

ReplyDeleteIn the experiment you did with the solver of Krzakala et al, it was obvious that when reconstructing an initally exactly sparse solution you could reconsruct it very nicely( in that case you had to threhold the image first). If on the other hand one had to reconstruct an image from a non sparse but compressible solution, then the result would not be optimal compared to the interpolation approach.

The series expansion of the image is truncated in the former case whereas it is not in the latter. The inpainting I am refering to is the act of trying to reconstruct a good image (the full compressible version) using only the information provided in the thresholded version of that same image.

Does that make sense ?

Igor