Home: Art Images for College Teaching AICT is a royalty-free image exchange resource for the educational community. Art Images for College Teaching (AICT) began as a personal project dedicated to the principle of free exchange of image resources for and among members of the educational community. While the AICT site is maintained and distributed under the general auspices of the Minneapolis College of Art & Design (MCAD), this institution is not responsible for content or use thereof. All work on the AICT project has been voluntary, and MCAD-affiliated personnel have contributed innumerable hours of research, clerical, and design effort on a pro-bono basis. Use of the images displayed on this website has also been contributed on a non-royalty basis for the public good.
Project 2: pb-lite Boundary Detection The top 100 most confident local feature matches from a baseline implementation of project 2. In this case, 93 were correct (highlighted in green) and 7 were incorrect (highlighted in red). Brief Due: 11:59pm on Wednesday, October 9th, 2013 Stencil code: /course/cs143/asgn/proj2/code/ Data: /course/cs143/asgn/proj2/data/ includes 93 images from 9 different outdoor scenes. Html writeup template: /course/cs143/asgn/proj2/html/ Partial project materials are also available in proj2.zip (1.7 MB). Includes only the two test images shown above. 12 common errors of night photography (and how to fix them) The days may be getting longer, but (hopefully) they will also be getting warmer. Spring and summer are perfect times of the year to explore the world of night photography, but as you can imagine, there are many challenges when working with long exposures. Below we’ve identified 12 of the most common problems you’ll encounter when shooting night photography and offered our tips for overcoming them. Do you have your own night photography tips, or perhaps problems you’ve encountered in your own night photography endeavours that we haven’t covered here? Why not share them in the comments! Night Photography Tips: Painting with light
The World Factbook The Office of Public Affairs (OPA) is the single point of contact for all inquiries about the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). We read every letter, fax, or e-mail we receive, and we will convey your comments to CIA officials outside OPA as appropriate. However, with limited staff and resources, we simply cannot respond to all who write to us. Contact Information Get Inspired: Great Examples of Web Design with Heavy Use of Photos With all the great software available, combined with the overall good standard of peoples home computers these days, we often see more spectacular websites around. Having lots of pictures in websites was really a problem in the past as most of these sites took ages to download. Nowadays, thankfully, it’s different. In this post we’ve put together a collection of some nice websites that we feel work really well with heavy use of photos.
s atmosphere // Free stockphotos // Free icons // Weblog Active life Antarctica Australia Brasil Cityscapes Cityscapes 2 Colorado Denmark Ferrari Landscapes (HOT!) New York Paradise Sportscars The sun Waterfalls Brooklyn Bridge size: 1024 x 768 Downloads: 8.249 Superpixel, Empirical Studies and Applications Many existing algorithms in computer vision use the pixel-grid as the underlying representation. For example, stochastic models of images, such as Markov random fields, are often defined on this regular grid. Or, face detection is typically done by matching stored templates to every fixed-size (say, 50x50) window in the image. The pixel-grid, however, is not a natural representation of visual scenes.
The Best Online Sources For Images Jeez, there are sure a ton of ways to find images on the Web, as well as many places where you can find lengthy link lists to image collections. I’d lay odds that most people, including myself, just use Google Image Search when they need to find an image. However, there might be instances when you want to use another tool — perhaps you’re a language teacher searching for just the right clip art or photography to illustrate a verb, maybe you have very young students and are concerned about what they might find on Google, possibly you’re particularly teaching about copyright issues, or you want your students to easily connect an image to a writing exercise and have them send an E-Card. (Google has recently added an option in their advanced image search feature — go to the bottom left under “license” and choose “labeled for reuse”) I thought a “The Best…” list might be helpful in one of those, or other particular, instances. Edupics is one more source of clip art for use in schools.
Royalty Free Subscription Stock Photos No Day restrictions Download photos and vectors anytime you want. Rollover Downloads Keep all your unused downloads for next month when you autorenew Largest Sized, Highest Res Images (XXL) available Big or small.