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Musca domestica Based Machine Vision Sensor: Sensor Characterization

presentation
posted on 07.08.2014, 00:00 by Rob Streeter
Much research on the Musca domestica machine vision sensor has already been conducted at the University of Wyoming. This on - going project is working to increase the capabilities and the ruggedness of the sensor, and characterize the sensor behavior. The sensor illustrates a number of superior qualities when compared to standard vision sensors. I worked over previous summers to design, construct, and test a number of individual s ensor platforms. During the summer of 2010, emphasis on the characterization of a single sensor design was pursued, with the eventual intent of providing a deliverable device to project funding agencies. To that end, a number of characterization tests th at extensively mapped the sensor's behavior were made. The results confirmed previous tests and facilitated a journal article and conference paper. Much research on the Musca domestica machine vision sensor has already been conducted at the University of Wyoming. This on-going project is working to increase the capabilities and the ruggedness of the sensor, and characterize the sensor behavior. The sensor illustrates a number of superior qualities when compared to standard vision sensors. I worked over previous summers to design, construct, and test a number of individual sensor platforms. During the summer of 2010, emphasis on the characterization of a single sensor design was pursued, with the eventual intent of providing a deliverable device to project funding agencies. To that end, a number of characterization tests that extensively mapped the sensor's behavior were made. The results confirmed previous tests and facilitated a journal article and conference paper.

History

Advisor

Barrett, Steven

ISO

eng

Language

English

Publisher

University of Wyoming. Libraries

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Exports