2016 Keynotes updated as information is received.
Gerd Häusler (Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg)
Computational Imaging: How Much Imaging – How Much Computation? (abstract)
Gerd Häusler is a professor for physics at the Institute of Optics, Information and Photonics, University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Germany, where he started 1974, working with Adolf Lohmann. His major interest is to “understand the fundamental physical and information theoretical limits of optical 3D-sensors”. Aiming for 3D-sensors working at these limits, he founded “3D-Shape GmbH”, together with five of his PhD students (2001). Gerd Häusler published about 300 papers and more than 20 patents, among others: Fourier Domain OCT (“Spectral Radar”), White Light Interferometry on Rough Surfaces (“Coherence Radar”), Phase Measuring Deflectometry (“PMD”), Single Shot 3D-Camera (“Flying Triangulation”). He received the ”Rudolf Kingslake Award” of the SPIE, together with G. Ferrano (1981), he is EOS Fellow since 2012. From 1996-2010 he was a member of the executive board of the “German Society for Applied Optics”.
David Forsyth (University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign)
Title: Relighting Pictures (abstract)
Dr. Forsyth is currently the Fulton-Watson-Copp chair professor in computer science at U. Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he moved from U.C Berkeley, where he was also a full professor. He has occupied the Fulton-Watson-Copp chair in Computer Science at the University of Illinois since 2014. He has published over 130 papers on computer vision, computer graphics, and machine learning. Forsyth has served as program co-chair for IEEE Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition in 2000, 2011, and 2018, general co-chair for CVPR 2006 and 2015, program co-chair for the European Conference on Computer Vision 2008, and is a regular member of the program committee of all major international conferences on computer vision. For six years he served on the SIGGRAPH program committee, and is a regular reviewer for that conference. He received best paper awards at the International Conference on Computer Vision and at the European Conference on Computer Vision. Dr. Forsyth received an IEEE technical achievement award for 2005 for his research and became an IEEE Fellow in 2009, and an ACM Fellow in 2014. His textbook, “Computer Vision: A Modern Approach” (joint with J. Ponce and published by Prentice Hall) is now widely adopted as a course text (adoptions include MIT, U. Wisconsin-Madison, UIUC, Georgia Tech and U.C. Berkeley). He is currently in a second term as Editor in Chief, IEEE TPAMI.
Marc Walton (Northwestern University)
Title: Computational Imaging of Cultural Heritage (abstract)
Marc Walton currently holds the position of Research Associate Professor of Materials Science and Engineering in the McCormick School of Engineering and Applied Science at Northwestern University. He was trained in Chemistry and Art History at Clark University. He earned a D.Phil. from the University of Oxford in archaeological science following an MA in art history, as well as a diploma in the conservation of works of art, from the Institute of Fine Arts, New York University. After earning his Ph.D, Marc worked at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art for two years prior to joining the Getty Conservation Institute in 2005, where he was an associate scientist responsible for the scientific study of antiquities at the J. Paul Getty Museum. In addition, he established and ran the analytical laboratory at the Getty Villa site, and served as co-PI on a National Science Foundation Cultural Heritage Science grant on ancient Athenian pottery. His research has focused primarily on trade and manufacture of ancient objects.
Francis Halzen (University of Wisconsin – Madison)
Title: IceCube and the Discovery of High-Energy Cosmic Neutrinos (abstract)
Francis Halzen is the Hilldale and Gregory Breit Professor in the Department of Physics at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. Dr. Halzen is a theoretician studying problems at the interface of particle physics, astrophysics and cosmology. Since 1987, he has been working on the AMANDA experiment, a first-generation neutrino telescope at the South Pole. AMANDA observations represent a proof of concept for IceCube, a recently completed kilometer-scale observatory.
Aydogan Ozcan (University of California Los Angeles/Howard Hughes Medical Institute)
Title: Computational Microscopy, Sensing, and Diagnostics (abstract)
Dr. Ozcan is the Chancellor’s Professor at UCLA and an HHMI Professor with the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, leading the Bio- and Nano-Photonics Laboratory at UCLA School of Engineering and is also the Associate Director of the California NanoSystems Institute (CNSI). Dr. Ozcan holds 32 licensed patents and >20 pending patent applications and is also the author of one book and the co-author of >400 peer-reviewed articles in major scientific journals and conferences. Dr. Ozcan is a Fellow of SPIE and the Optical Society, and has received major awards including the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers, International Commission for Optics (ICO) Prize, SPIE Biophotonics Technology Innovator Award, SPIE Early Career Achievement Award, Army Young Investigator Award, NSF CAREER Award, NIH Director’s New Innovator Award, Navy Young Investigator Award, IEEE Photonics Society Young Investigator Award, National Geographic Emerging Explorer Award, National Academy of Engineering The Grainger Foundation Frontiers of Engineering Award and MIT’s TR35 Award for his seminal contributions to computational imaging, sensing and diagnostics.
Past ICCP Keynote Speakers:
M.V. Srinivasan (University of Queensland) – Vision and Navigation in Honeybees and Applications to Robotics
Eric Cheng (DJI) – From Waves to Wind: Natural History Imaging Using Underwater Cameras and Drones
Wolfgang Heidrich (KAUST) – Imaging Light in Flight and Other Uses for TOF Cameras
Rebecca Richards-Kortum (Rice University) – Using Optical Technologies to Develop Point-of-Care Diagnostics for Low-Resource Settings
David Brady (Duke) – The System Camera and its Future
Emmanuel Candes (Stanford) – Phase Retrieval: Old and New
Joseph Ford (UCSD) – Computational Fiber-Coupled Imaging
Edward H. Adelson (MIT) – Living in Shadeworld
Nader Engheta (University of Pennsylvania) – Seeing the Unseen: From Polarization-sensitive Eyes in Nature to Man-made Polarization Cameras
Hany Farid (Dartmouth College) – Photo Forensics
Marc Levoy (Stanford University) – What Google Glass Means for the Future of Photography
Austin Roorda (University of California, Berkeley) – How the Eye Sees a Stable and Moving World
J. Kim Vandiver (MIT) – Stopping Time: The life work of Prof. Harold “Doc” Edgerton
Kurt Akeley (Lytro Inc.) – A different perspective on the Lytro light field camera
Steven Bathiche (Microsoft Corporation) – Breaking Harlow’s Monkeys
David Brady (Duke University) – Physical layer compression for high pixel count imaging
Roger Hanlon (Marine Biological Laboratory) – Rapid Adaptive Camouflage in Cephalopods
Shree Nayar (Columbia University) – Focal Sweep Photography
Jason Salavon (University of Chicago) – Artist’s Talk: On Recent Work and the Malleable Visual
Steve Seitz (University of Washington and Google Inc.) – A Trillion Photos
Illah R. Nourbakhsh (CMU) – Gigapixel Imaging for Science
Lihong V. Wang (WashU) – Photoacoustic Tomography: Ultrasonically Breaking through the Optical Diffusion Limit
Ed Dowski (CDM Optics) – A New Paradigm for Future Application-Specific Imaging Systems
Jerry Nelson – Building the world’s biggest telescope
Gary Settles – The art & science of Schlieren photography