did you see that?
Visual movement can happen at distinctive amplitudes, and over diverse worldly and spatial recurrence scales. Little movements are hard to watch, yet may uncover imperative data about the world: little distortions of structures, moment alterations in a harmony process, or the little developments of a framework because of some driving capacity. We need a machine which will uncover and illuminate those movements, much as a magnifying lens can uncover little and undetectable structures.
A Motion microscope monitoring some phenomena
A group of US researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) are developing a new system that will enable the monitoring of some phenomena that cannot be seen with the naked eye and will be documented through video; the new technology under development will be able to be employed in a large number of areas.
A motion microscope amplifier and filming vibrations of a glass cup
According to a report on the channel “EuroNews”, the group of researchers from MIT working on the development of this new system, depending on your microscope amplifier and the filming of some of the movements that cannot be observed with the naked eye, also show in the experiment how the microscope can monitor vibrations glass cup with precision through a special system.
|vibrational of glass cup under motion microscope|
A motion microscope amplifier can see heart rate
After the video recording is a special program analyzed in order to enable the user to see the subtle changes that are amplified for this purpose; these changes such as heart rate, blood flow in the face of a person or eye movement and even a baby’s breathing are just some of the processes impossible to see with the naked eye.
|mouse organisms work|
|eye movement over motion microscope|
|face colors in very slow motion|
A motion microscope amplifier used in all aspect of life
And is expected to rely on the new system in a number of areas, including the medical field where it can do some tests without any direct contact with the patient as well as to monitor the status of bridges and other facilities that are constantly exposed to repeated vibrations that may cause damage that otherwise might not be noticed.
We have presented a new technique, motion magnification action, that reveals motions that would otherwise be invisible or very difficult to see. The input is a sequence of images from a stationary camera.
The system automatically segments a reference frame into regions of common facts, grouped by proximity, similar color, and correlated motions.