scene analysis

scene analysis

[′sēn ə‚nal·ə·səs]
(computer science)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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The Training will focus on the following aspects: physical preparations/exercises including breathing and warm-up, inhibition breaking - getting rid of self-consciousness, voice exercises, stage awareness, understanding the script, scene analysis, dialogue delivery, character analysis and development, team work and production.
This tech uses real-time acoustic scene analysis of environmental sounds, and can detect more than 6,000 unique sound characteristics to adapt audio output accordingly.
"Under the guise of expert 'crime scene analysis,' Safarik basically offered his subjective opinion that the state's evidence was sufficient to convict (the) defendant.
But there's also a gruesome side to crime scene analysis, one that requires a black humour among staff to maintain their sanity in the face of some horrific scenes.
I really loved this experience and I will repeat it again." Participants Lamaa Khalid, Huda al-Mannai, Nadine Albawwab, Ahmed Muwafi and Moath Aldobashi said they "really enjoyed dusting fingerprints and the DNA topic, and learned about methods of crime scene analysis".
Hence, real-time scene analysis is an important feature required by most mobile-based AR systems in order to provide correct and meaningful real-time augmentation to the physical environment.
Saliency computing and selective attention mechanism are widely used in many applications including object of interest image segmentation, visual scene analysis, and object recognition [2].
He describes the ten commandments of filmmaking, creative and technical filmmaking skills, preproduction, the shooting schedule, what makes a good story, story structure, script and scene analysis, character analysis, a 15-step scene breakdown system for script analysis, the visual concept, the director/actor relationship, casting, blocking and rehearsing actors on set, directing the camera, and postproduction.
The overall conclusion is that scientifically grounded research is available which may permit one facet of the criminal profiling technique (referred to as 'crime scene analysis') to be used as evidence in court proceedings.