SPL Volume 29 | 2022

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2023

SPL Volume 29 | 2022

Spatial-angular separable convolution (SAS-conv) has been widely used for efficient and effective 4D light field (LF) feature embedding in different tasks, which mimics a 4D convolution by alternatively operating on 2D spatial slices and 2D angular slices. In this paper, we argue that, despite its global intensity modeling capabilities, SAS-conv can only embed local geometry information into the features, resulting in inferior performances in the regions with textures and occlusions. Because the epipolar lines are highly related to the scene depth, we introduce the concept of spatial-angular correlated convolution (SAC-conv).

A key challenge of image splicing detection is how to localize integral tampered regions without false alarm. Although current forgery detection approaches have achieved promising performance, the integrality and false alarm are overlooked. In this paper, we argue that the insufficient use of splicing boundary is a main reason for poor accuracy. To tackle this problem, we propose an Edge-enhanced Transformer (ET) for tampered region localization. Specifically, to capture rich tampering traces, a two-branch edge-aware transformer is built to integrate the splicing edge clues into the forgery localization network, generating forgery features and edge features.

In this letter, we propose a novel solution to the problem of single image super-resolution at multiple scaling factors, with a single network architecture. In applications where only a detail needs to be super-resolved, traditional solutions must choose to use as input either the low-resolution detail, thus losing the information about the context, or the whole low-resolution image and then crop the desired output detail, which is quite wasteful in terms of computations and storage. 

Active reconfigurable intelligent surfaces (RISs) are a novel and promising technology that allows controlling the radio propagation environment while compensating for the product path loss along the RIS-assisted path. In this letter, we consider the classical radar detection problem and propose to use an active RIS to get a second independent look at a prospective target illuminated by the radar transmitter.

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