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In view of Rule 43, and prior to a discussion of the other relevant cases in this area, I pause to discuss two mechanisms from Rubin that English courts could profitably use to enforce foreign insolvency judgments: (1) through the common law and (2) through application of the CBIR.
The TBIR systems are fast since it applies string matching which needs less computationally time compared to CBIR. But, there are some drawbacks of this type of an image retrieval system: first, a considerable level of human labor is required for manual annotation.
Different variants of this technique is used in a high proportion of current CBIR systems.
The binary representation of images is an emerging approach to deal with both storage and searching speed of CBIR task.
[26] proposed a relevance feedback method for CBIR using GMM as image representations where Kullback-Leibler (KL) divergence is employed.
Later on during the 1990's, another way was invented to retrieve images, which is Content-based Image Retrieval (CBIR) technique.
Kourgli, "An adaptive CBIR system for remote sensed data" in Proceedings of the 12th International Workshop on Content-Based Multimedia Indexing (CBMI 14), pp.
Some popular approaches are block matching (BMA), multiple to one prediction methodology, pseudo sequence, and content-based image retrieval (CBIR) [6-8].
The question was whether the judgment could be enforced under the CBIR or [section] 426 of the Insolvency Act.
This explains the intense research activity devoted to CBIR (content based image retrieval) system in recent years.