Structure, Sampling, Learning
Accurate, robust and fast image reconstruction is a critical task in many scientific, industrial and medical applications. Over the last decade, image reconstruction has been revolutionized by the rise of compressive imaging. It has fundamentally changed the way modern image reconstruction is performed. This in-depth treatment of the subject commences with a practical introduction to compressive imaging, supplemented with examples and downloadable code, intended for readers without extensive background in the subject. Next, it introduces core topics in compressive imaging – including compressed sensing, wavelets and optimization – in a concise yet rigorous way, before providing a detailed treatment of the mathematics of compressive imaging. The final part is devoted to recent trends in compressive imaging: deep learning and neural networks. With an eye to the next decade of imaging research, and using both empirical and mathematical insights, it examines the potential benefits and the pitfalls of these latest approaches.
Code to generate many of the figures in the book is available here:
CIlib - A software library for compressive imaging
This library has been created by Vegard Antun.
Selected draft materials are available for viewing below. Please send comments or corrections to email@example.com.
5. An introduction to conventional compressed sensing
6. The LASSO and its cousins
7. Optimization for compressed sensing
8. Analysis of optimization algorithms
10. A taste of wavelet approximation theory
11. From global to local
12. Local structure and nonuniform recovery
13. Local structure and uniform recovery
14. Infinite-dimensional compressed sensing
15. Sampling strategies for compressive imaging
16. Recovery guarantees for wavelet-based compressive imaging
17. Total variation minimization
18. Neural networks and deep learning
19. Deep learning for compressive imaging
20. Accuracy and stability of deep learning for compressive imaging
21. Stable and accuracy neural networks for compressive imaging