Studien zur Mustererkennung , Bd. 40
Basically, this method represents a 2D object by its skeleton and uses the idea of shortest paths to describe it. Finally, the similarity between two objects is calculated based on the Hungarian method. The contribution of the current work maps this approach into the three-dimensional space and applies it to 3D objects. While one of the experiments aims at the recognition of 3D chairs and tables, another one is devoted to the registration of fully segmented vascular structures. Excellent and promising recognition results are achieved in challenging evaluation setups showing that the 3D version of the PSSGM has the potential to solve complex recognition tasks.
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