In 3D vision, a common problem involves the comparison of meshes. In 3D reconstruction or surface reconstruction, triangular meshes are usually compared considering accuracy and completeness — the distance from the reconstruction to the reference and vice-versa. In this article, I want to present an efficient C++ tool for computing accuracy and completeness considering both references meshes as well as reference point clouds.
Triangular meshes are commonly used to represent various shapes in computer graphics and computer vision. However, for various deep learning techniques, triangular meshes are not well suited. Therefore, meshes are commonly voxelized into occupancy grids or signed distance functions. This article presents a C++ tool allowing efficient voxelization of (watertight) meshes.
Automatically obtaining high-quality watertight meshes in order to derive well-defined occupancy grids or signed distance functions is a common problem in 3D vision. In this article, I present a mesh fusion approach for obtaining watertight meshes. In combination with a standard mesh simplification algorithm, this approach produces high-quality, but lightweight, watertight meshes.
We are releasing the code and data corresponding to our ArXiv pre-print on weakly-supervised 3D shape completion — a follow-up work on our earlier CVPR’18 paper. The article provides links to the GitHub repositories and data downloads as well as detailed descriptions. It also highlights the differences between the two papers.
Finally, we are able to release the code and the data corresponding to our CVPR’18 paper on “Learning 3D Shape Completion from Laser Scan Data with Weak Supervision”. In this article, I want to briefly outline the released code and data.
Currently, both OpenCV 2 and OpenCV 3 seem to have some minor issues with CUDA 9. However, CUDA 9 is required for the latest generation of NVidia graphics cards. In this article, based on this StackOverflow question, I want to discuss a very simple patch to get OpenCV 2 running with CUDA 9.
In this article, I discuss a simple Tensorflow operation implemented in C++. While the example mostly builds upon the official documentation, it includes trainable parameters and the gradient computation is implemented in C++, as well. As such, the example is slightly more complex compared to the simple
ZeroOut operation discussed in the documentation.