||The Vision, Dynamics and Learning Lab is a research lab in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at Johns Hopkins University. We are a member
of the Center for Imaging Science (CIS) and of the Whitaker Institute of Biomedical Engineering.
Our research spans a wide range of areas in biomedical imaging, computer vision, dynamics and controls, machine learning and robotics.
In particular, we are interested in inference problems involving geometry, dynamics, photometry and statistics, such as (1) inferring
models from images (image/video segmentation and structure from motion), static data (generalized PCA) or dynamic data (identification of hybrid systems), and (2) using such models to accomplish a complex
mission (land a helicopter, pursue a team of evaders, follow a formation). Please feel free to contact any member of this lab if you have any questions or comments!
Fiber Tracking in the Brain
We use diffusion MRIs
to develop mathematical frameworks for registration, estimation, segmentation and tracking
of white matter nerve fibers in order to discover biomarkers for
Segmentation of Dynamic Scenes
develop algorithms for fitting multiple 2D and 3D motion models to a
video sequence of a scene containing multiple moving objects, without
knowing which pixels move according to which model.more >>
Generalized Principal Component Analysis (GPCA)
a set of points lying in multiple linear subspaces, we develop
algebraic-geometric algorithms for learning the number of susbpaces, a
basis for each subspace, and the segmentation of the data.more >>
Landing an aerial vehicle
develop algorithms for vision-based landing of an Unmanned Aerial
Vehicle (UAV) on a moving landing deck, using multiple view geometry.more >>
Hybrid System Identification
input output data generated by a dynamical system with both continuous
and discrete dynamics, we look at the problem of identifying the model
parameters and the mode sequence.more >>
You can also check out the Vision Lab app iMixPics
, developed by members of our lab, which allows users to overlay and combine multiple photos using interactive image segmentation techniques. This app is now available free at the iTunes App Store for iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch, under Johns Hopkins Mobile medicine.