Calibration, Matrices, Matrix inversion
In today's technology, with digitally controlled optic sensing devices, there exists a need for a fast and accurate calibration procedure. Typical display devices and optic fiber bundles are plagued with inaccuracies. There are many sources of error such as delay, time constants, pixel distortion, pixel bleeding, and noise. The calibration procedure must measure these inaccuracies, and compute a set of correction factors. These correction factors are then used in real time to alter the command data, such that the intended pixels are correctly commanded. This paper discusses a calibration procedure, which employs a special matrix inverse algorithm. This algorithm, which is only applicable to sparse symmetric band diagonal matrices, successfully inverts a 10,000 by 10,000 matrix in less than four seconds on a VAX-11/780. It is estimated that, when using conventional Gauss-Jordan matrix inverse techniques, 4800 hours are required to compute the same matrix inverse. This paper also documents the BlendI routines, which will be used as a calibration procedure for BlendI System.
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Patz, Benjamin W.
Master of Science (M.S.)
College of Engineering
Length of Campus-only Access
Masters Thesis (Open Access)
Gatt, Philip, "Display to Camera Calibration Techniques" (1984). Retrospective Theses and Dissertations. 4678.
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