[Geometric Analysis in Cultural Heritage]

Geometric Analysis in Cultural Heritage

Ruggero Pintus1,  Kazim Pal2,  Ying Yang3,  Tim Weyrich2,  Enrico Gobbetti1,  Holly Rushmeier3

1 CRS4
2 University College London
3 Yale University

Abstract

We present a review of recent techniques for performing geometric analysis in cultural heritage applications, targeting the broad community of researchers and practitioners in cultural heritage computing. The problems considered include shape perception enhancement, restoration and preservation support, monitoring over time, object interpretation, and collection analysis. All of these problems typically rely on an understanding of the structure of the shapes in question at both a local and global level. In this survey, we discuss the different problem forms and review the main solution methods, aided by classification criteria based on the geometric scale at which the analysis is performed and the cardinality of the relationships among object parts exploited during the analysis. We finalize the report by discussing open problems and future perspectives.

Citation Style:    Publication

Geometric Analysis in Cultural Heritage.
Ruggero Pintus, Kazim Pal, Ying Yang, Tim Weyrich, Enrico Gobbetti, Holly Rushmeier.
In Proceedings of Eurographics Workshops on Graphics and Cultural Heritage, State-of-the-Art Report (STAR), pp. 1–17, Darmstadt, Germany, Germany, Oct 6–8, 2014.
Ruggero Pintus, Kazim Pal, Ying Yang, Tim Weyrich, Enrico Gobbetti, and Holly Rushmeier. Geometric analysis in cultural heritage. In Proc. of Eurographics Workshops on Graphics and Cultural Heritage; State-of-the-Art Report (STAR), pages 1–17, October 2014.Pintus, R., Pal, K., Yang, Y., Weyrich, T., Gobbetti, E., and Rushmeier, H. 2014. Geometric analysis in cultural heritage. In Proc. of Eurographics Workshops on Graphics and Cultural Heritage; State-of-the-Art Report (STAR), 1–17.R. Pintus, K. Pal, Y. Yang, T. Weyrich, E. Gobbetti, and H. Rushmeier, “Geometric analysis in cultural heritage,” in Proc. of Eurographics Workshops on Graphics and Cultural Heritage; State-of-the-Art Report (STAR), Oct. 2014, pp. 1–17.

Acknowledgments

We would like to thank the reviewers for their detailed comments and suggestions. This work was partially supported by the Digitally Enabled Scholarship with Medieval Manuscripts (DESMM) project funded by the Mellon Foundation (ydc2.yale.edu/). We also acknowledge the contribution of Sardinian Regional authorities and the support for H. Rushmeier from US National Science Foundation grant IIS-1302267.


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