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Carnegie Mellon Professor's Unique New Vision Technology Will Be Used To Present Replays In Super Bowl XXXV

Date:
January 26, 2001
Source:
Carnegie Mellon University
Summary:
Football fans tuning into this year's Super Bowl will be treated to a unique new view of the action during playbacks. CBS Television will be presenting them using a new technology co-developed by the network and Carnegie Mellon University computer vision expert Takeo Kanade. "Eye Vision", as CBS calls it, involves shooting multiple video images of a dynamic event, such as a football game, from multiple cameras placed at different angles.

PITTSBURGH -- Football fans tuning into this year's Super Bowl will be treated to a unique new view of the action during playbacks. CBS Television will be presenting them using a new technology co-developed by the network and Carnegie Mellon University computer vision expert Takeo Kanade. "Eye Vision", as CBS calls it, involves shooting multiple video images of a dynamic event, such as a football game, from multiple cameras placed at different angles. The video streams from these cameras are combined by computer and the resulting images reach viewers in a format that will make them feel as if they are flying through the scenes they see.


Story Source:

The above story is based on materials provided by Carnegie Mellon University. Note: Materials may be edited for content and length.


Cite This Page:

Carnegie Mellon University. "Carnegie Mellon Professor's Unique New Vision Technology Will Be Used To Present Replays In Super Bowl XXXV." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 26 January 2001. <www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2001/01/010124075009.htm>.
Carnegie Mellon University. (2001, January 26). Carnegie Mellon Professor's Unique New Vision Technology Will Be Used To Present Replays In Super Bowl XXXV. ScienceDaily. Retrieved April 18, 2014 from www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2001/01/010124075009.htm
Carnegie Mellon University. "Carnegie Mellon Professor's Unique New Vision Technology Will Be Used To Present Replays In Super Bowl XXXV." ScienceDaily. www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2001/01/010124075009.htm (accessed April 18, 2014).

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