atmospheric scattering

atmospheric scattering

[¦at·mə¦sfir·ik ′skad·ər·iŋ]
(geophysics)
A change in the direction of propagation, frequency, or polarization of electromagnetic radiation caused by interaction with the atoms of the atmosphere.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
In fog weather, due to the influence of atmospheric scattering, image taken by outdoor surveillance system would get serious degradation problems in the color and contrast fidelity.
Recently, benefiting from the atmospheric scattering model, many state-of-the-art model-based single image dehazing methods have been proposed [11, 18-28].
So at present, the method based on image restoration is widely used, which establishes the atmospheric scattering model [3] and inverse image degradation process to improve the visual effect of foggy images.
Strong prior or assumption atmospheric transmission and environmental luminance model makes it possible to solve the problem caused by the atmospheric scattering which has the ill-posedness, for instance, Tan [5] optimization based on Markov random field (MRF), Fattal [6] estimation based on independent component analysis (ICA), and He et al.
In Section 3 we introduce the atmospheric scattering model and the Perlin noise.
Most likely you'll see it as a neutral, hazy white, though it might look tinged with red nearer the horizon (due to atmospheric scattering).
Ultraviolet B radiation is much more variable than ultraviolet A as latitude increases due to atmospheric scattering of the light and absorption by oxygen.
These models also appear to neglect atmospheric scattering [i.e.
Stronger atmospheric scattering of blue light means that the light that reaches the lunar surface is predominantly red in colour so observers on Earth saw the Moon to appear brick-coloured, rusty, blood-red or sometimes dark grey, depending on the terrestrial conditions.
Stronger atmospheric scattering of blue light means that the light that reaches the lunar surface is predominantly red in colour so observers on Earth see a moon that may be brick-coloured, rusty, blood-red or sometimes dark grey, depending on terrestrial conditions on the night.
By means of the atmospheric scattering model (ASM), subsequent research works [10,11] mainly concentrate on using multiple images or external information to derive the depth map and the other unknown parameters.

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