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  1. Gannot, Israel ; Roodenko, Katy (Ed.)
  2. Goda, Keisuke ; Tsia, Kevin K. (Ed.)
    We present a new deep compressed imaging modality by scanning a learned illumination pattern on the sample and detecting the signal with a single-pixel detector. This new imaging modality allows a compressed sampling of the object, and thus a high imaging speed. The object is reconstructed through a deep neural network inspired by compressed sensing algorithm. We optimize the illumination pattern and the image reconstruction network by training an end-to-end auto-encoder framework. Comparing with the conventional single-pixel camera and point-scanning imaging system, we accomplish a high-speed imaging with a reduced light dosage, while preserving a high imaging quality.
  3. The need for high-speed imaging in applications such as biomedicine, surveillance, and consumer electronics has called for new developments of imaging systems. While the industrial effort continuously pushes the advance of silicon focal plane array image sensors, imaging through a single-pixel detector has gained significant interest thanks to the development of computational algorithms. Here, we present a new imaging modality, deep compressed imaging via optimized-pattern scanning, which can significantly increase the acquisition speed for a single-detector-based imaging system. We project and scan an illumination pattern across the object and collect the sampling signal with a single-pixel detector. We develop an innovative end-to-end optimized auto-encoder, using a deep neural network and compressed sensing algorithm, to optimize the illumination pattern, which allows us to reconstruct faithfully the image from a small number of measurements, with a high frame rate. Compared with the conventional switching-mask-based single-pixel camera and point-scanning imaging systems, our method achieves a much higher imaging speed, while retaining a similar imaging quality. We experimentally validated this imaging modality in the settings of both continuous-wave illumination and pulsed light illumination and showed high-quality image reconstructions with a high compressed sampling rate. This new compressed sensing modality could be widely applied inmore »different imaging systems, enabling new applications that require high imaging speeds.

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  4. We propose a new imaging scheme of compressed sensing by scanning an illumination pattern on the object. Comparing with conventional single-pixel cameras, we expect a >50x increase in imaging speed with similar imaging quality.