Video motion interpolation for special effect applications

Timothy K. Shih, Nick C. Tang, Joseph C. Tsai, Jenq Neng Hwang

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻期刊論文同行評審

15 引文 斯高帕斯(Scopus)


Video forgery, also referred as video falsifying, is a technique for generating fake videos by altering, combining, or creating new video contents. For instance, the outcome of a 100 m race in the olympic game is forged as an example in this paper. We track objects and segment motions using a modified mean shift mechanism. The resulting video layers can be played in different speeds and from different reference points with respect to the original video. In order to obtain a smooth movement of target objects, a motion interpolation mechanism is proposed based on reference stick figures (i.e., a structure of human skeleton) and a video inpainting mechanism. The video inpainting mechanism is performed in a quasi-3-D space via guided 3-D patch matching. Interpolated target objects and background layers are then fused. The objective is to create a forged video, which is almost indistinguishable from the original video. We demonstrate the original and the forged videos in our Web site at Although video forgery may create moral or legal issues, which is beyond the scope of this paper, our intension is to create special effects in video editing applications.

頁(從 - 到)720-732
期刊IEEE Transactions on Systems, Man and Cybernetics Part C: Applications and Reviews
出版狀態已出版 - 9月 2011


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