2009
DOI: 10.1007/978-3-642-04146-4_56
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Abstract: Abstract. Many practical tasks in industry, such as automatic inspection or robot vision, often require the scanning of three-dimensional shapes by use of non-contact techniques. However, few methods have been proposed to measure three-dimensional shapes of transparent objects because of the difficulty of dealing with transparency and specularity of the surface. This paper presents a 3D scanner for transparent glass objects based on Scanning From Heating (SFH), a new method that makes use of local surface heat… Show more

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Cited by 3 publications
(2 citation statements)
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“…A complete and exhaustive study on the state-of-the-art of these techniques can be found in [3][4], where a set of solutions are introduced that allow acquiring transparent, semi-transparent and highly reflective objects. Some of the proposed solutions consider the fabrication of specific devices for the acquisition of transparent glass using structured UV light [5], infra-red cameras [6], polarization and phase-shifting devices for the acquisition of translucent artifacts [7] or even submerging the original artifact inside a tank filled with a fluorescent fluid [8]. Other solutions combine the use of a video camera recorder, a moving spotlight and a small sphere [9] or a turntable together with a set of cameras, lights and monitors [10].…”
Section: Previous Workmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…A complete and exhaustive study on the state-of-the-art of these techniques can be found in [3][4], where a set of solutions are introduced that allow acquiring transparent, semi-transparent and highly reflective objects. Some of the proposed solutions consider the fabrication of specific devices for the acquisition of transparent glass using structured UV light [5], infra-red cameras [6], polarization and phase-shifting devices for the acquisition of translucent artifacts [7] or even submerging the original artifact inside a tank filled with a fluorescent fluid [8]. Other solutions combine the use of a video camera recorder, a moving spotlight and a small sphere [9] or a turntable together with a set of cameras, lights and monitors [10].…”
Section: Previous Workmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…The studies presented in this article on the 3D scanning of specular surfaces are related to a non-conventional infrared approach introduced by Eren [21] for the 3D digitization of glass objects. Unlike classical active triangulation approaches, the principle of this technique, called "Scanning From Heating" (SFH), is based on the measurement of the infrared radiation that is emitted by the object instead of the reflection of visible radiation.…”
Section: B Scanning From Heatingmentioning
confidence: 99%