History

VASARI Multispectral Imaging System at the National Gallery

IIPImage has a long history and can trace its roots back to the mid 1990′s. Although the software has been completely rewritten since then, the first version of the system was originally devised by the National Gallery in London and the University of Southampton for the Viseum (1996) and Acohir (1999) EU projects.

The aim of these projects was to create a system for viewing very high resolution colorimetric museum images over the internet. In particular for CIEL*a*b* images produced by the VASARI multispectral imaging system  at the National Gallery. Later work extended the system to handle full multispectral images and 3D object sequences.

References

[1] Martinez, K., Cupitt, J., Saunders, D. and Pillay, R. (2002) “Ten Years of Art Imaging Research“. Proceedings of the IEEE, 90, (1), 28-41.

[2] Martinez, K., Cupitt, J. and Perry, S. (1998) “High resolution Colorimetric Image Browsing on the Web”. Proceedings of the 9th World Wide Web conference, Elsevier, pp 399-405.

[3] Martinez, K., Perry, S. and Cupitt, J. (2000) “Object browsing using the Internet Imaging Protocol“. Computer Networks, 33, 803-810.

[4] D. Saunders, J. Cupitt, R. Pillay, and K. Martinez, “Maintaining color accuracy in images transferred across the Internet” in Colour Imaging – Vision and Technology, L. MacDonald and M. R. Luo, Eds. John Wiley, 1999, pp. 215–231.

[5] D. Pitzalis, R. Pillay, and C. Lahanier, “A New Concept in High Resolution Internet Image Browsing,” in 10th International Conference on Electronic Publishing, Bansko, Bulgaria, 2006.

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