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CSC420 Intro to Image Understanding (CSC420) Assignment 4 solved

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1. [3.5 points + 1 point extra] In this exercise you will map out how to build a vision system. You want to
build a robot equipped with stereo cameras to take the place of the ‘ball boy/girl” during a tennis match.
Your robot is modelled after WALL-E (link). Write psudeo-code calling algorithms covered in class to build
the robot’s visual system and fulfill its destiny. Your robot already knows the following commands to aid
you: faceDirection(X,Y,Z), moveToLocation(X,Y,Z), grabObject(X,Y,Z) and
victoryDanceAtLocation(X,Y,Z). It also comes with camera calibration matrices K, [R|t].
Check out a demo Video of a simpler model; note your robot should work during a tennis match, instead
of these controlled conditions.
(a) [1 point] Brainstorm about the robot’s world, what it will encounter, what data it will need for
training, what challenges it will face, what its world (model) will look like, etc. Create a
brainstorming diagram to include in your PDF.
(b) [1 point] Create a flow chart linking together the main processing pipeline the robot will use. For
simplicity, your robot should return always return to a default location and do its victory dance
there after grabbing a ball (It cannot dance on the field!). Make sure to describe what each
function does in your framework. Note that you can add functions in your flowchart if you find
that the ones given are not sufficient to do a full cycle.
(c) [1.5 points] Write psuedo-code to implement your robot, run algorithms from the course by
name, e.g. cannyEdgeDetection and include relevant arguments. You will be marked on
completeness and ingenuity (i.e. how we think your robot will work, the conditions it can handle,
etc.).
(d) Extra [1 point] Your robot suddenly loses one of its eyes (lens)! Nevertheless, your robot should
still be able to achieve its task. Describe in details what you would need to modify (software only)
and why those changes are important to solve this issue. Finally, describe in what conditions the
robot may still be unable to complete its task after losing an eye.
2. [8.5 points] In this exercise you are given stereo pairs of images from the autonomous driving dataset
KITTI (http://www.cvlibs.net/datasets/kitti/index.php). The images have been recorded with a car driving
on the road. Your goal is to create a simple system that analyzes the road ahead of the driving car and
describes the scene to the driver via text. Include your code to your solution document.
 In this assignment the stereo results have been provided with the following stereo code:
http://ttic.uchicago.edu/ dmcallester/SPS/spsstereo.zip. You do not need to run this code (the
output of this code is already provided with the assignment). For those interested in actually
running the code yourselves, you may download it from the link above.
 To do object detection, we propose using a simple object detector trained on the MS-COCO
dataset with Tensorflow. Follow the tutorial here to install Tensorflow along with the model:
Daniel Stang’s tutorial (Make sure to move the models folder in your tensorflow folder). To use
the object detector, you can run the Jupyter notebook object_detection_tutorial.ipynb
mentioned in the tutorial. You will need to add images to the test_images folder as mentioned in
the tutorial and save detection_classes, detection_scores and detection_boxes from the object
ouput_dict to do the rest of the assignment (in python or MATLAB).
Note: for those who would prefer using a different object detector, you are free to do so and/or
train your own. You will need to mention which you have used in your report. You do not need
to include the detector in your submission.
 In your data directory you are given a folder called train and test. You will need to compute all
your results only for the test folder. You only need to process the first three images written in the
data/test/test.txt file.
 Only submit your code for the following questions.
(a) [1 points] The folder results under test contains stereo results from the algorithm called
spsstereo. For each image there is a file with extension _LEFT_DISPARITY.png that contains the
estimated disparity.
For each image compute depth. In particular, compute depth which is a n × m matrix, where n is
the height and m the width of the original image. The value depth(i, j) should be the depth of the
pixel (i, j). In your solution document, include a visualization of the depth matrices. In order to
compute depth you’ll need the camera parameters:
In the test/calib folder there are text files with extension _ALL CALIB.txt which contain all camera
parameters.
Note that the baseline is given in meters.
(b) [1.5 points] For all test images run the object detector and keep the results for car, person, bicycle
and traffic light. Store the detections in the results folder. Storing is important as you will need
them later and it takes time to compute.
The rows in array detection_boxes represents a rectangle (called a bounding box) around what
the detector thinks is an object. The bounding box is represented with two corner points, the top
left corner (xleft, ytop) and the bottom right corner (xright, ybottom). The values are by default
normalized by the size of the image. Each row has the following information: [xleft, ytop, xright,
ybottom]. The object detection_scores reflects the how much the detector believes that there is a
specific detection_classes object inside the bounding box. In this assignment, you only need to
use the following classes: 1 (person), 2 (bicycle) ,3 (car) and 10 (traffic_light). You will need to use
a threshold to only keep strong bounding box proposals. Describe what threshold you have used
in your method.
(c) [1 point] In your solution document, include a visualization of the first three images with all the
car, person, bicycle and traffic light detections you have kept. Mark the car detections with red,
person with blue, cyclist with green and traffic light with cyan rectangles. Inside each rectangle
(preferably the top left corner) also write the label, be it a car, person, cyclist or traffic light. The
visualization should look similar to the one shown in the notebook.
(d) [1 point] Compute the 3D location (centre of mass) of each detected object. How will you do that?
Store your results as you’ll need them later. Hint: Use depth information inside each detection’s
bounding box.
(e) [2 points] We will now perform a simple segmentation of each detected object. By segmentation,
we mean trying to find all pixels inside each detection’s bounding box that belong to the object.
You can do this easily as follows: for each detection you have computed the 3D location of the
object. Find all pixels inside each bounding box that are at most 3 meters away from the computed
3D location. Create a segmentation image. This image (a matrix) has the same number of columns
and rows as the original RGB image. Initialize the matrix with all zeros. Then for the i-th detection
(bounding box), assign a value i to all pixels that you found to belong to detection i. In your
solution document, include a visualization of the segmentation image (for the first three test
images).
(f) [1.5 points] Create a textual description of the scene. Try to make it as informative as possible.
Convey more important facts before the less important ones. Think what you, as a driver, would
like to know first. Think of the camera centre as the driver. In your description, generate at least
a sentence about how many cars, how many people and cyclists are in the scene and if there is a
traffic light nearby. Generate also a sentence that tells the driver which object is the closest to
him and where it is. For example, let’s say you have an object with location (X, Y, Z) in 3D and label
= car and you want to generate a sentence about where it is. You could do something like:
d = norm([X, Y, Z]); % this is the distance of object to driver
IF X ≥ 0, txt = “to your right”; else txt = “to your left”; end;
fprintf(“There is a %s %0.1f meters %s \n”, label, X, txt);
fprintf(“It is %0.1 meters away from you \n”, d);
Even if you didn’t solve the tasks in the rest of Q2, you can still get points for this exercise by
writing some pseudo code like the one above. Clearly explain what the piece of code is supposed
to do.