kandi X-RAY | go-ocr Summary
kandi X-RAY | go-ocr Summary
A tool for extracting text from scanned documents (via OCR), with user-defined post-processing.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- add rule to input
- cr runs an OCCR command .
- Parse command line arguments
- Runs the filter .
- pdfExtractImages extracts the images from the given directory .
- extractText extracts the images from the input text .
- djvuExtractImages runs djjua
- makeFilters returns the line and text filters for the filter list .
- checkPdfImageExtractor checks the PDF image extractor
- setUint sets s as an integer value
go-ocr Key Features
go-ocr Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on Computer Vision
The swift vision similarity feature is able to assign a number to the variance between 2 images. Where 0 variance between the images, means the images are the same. As the number increases this that there is more and more variance between the images.
What I am trying to do is turn this into a percentage of similarity. So one image is for example 80% similar to the other image. Any ideas how I could arrange the logic to accomplish this:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-25 at 10:26
It depends on how you want to scale it. If you just want the percentage you could just use Float.greatestFiniteMagnitude as the maximum value.
import numpy as np import pandas as pd from pandas_profiling import ProfileReport
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-22 at 13:26
It appears that the 'visions.application' module was available in v0.7.1
But it's no longer available in v0.7.2
It also appears that the pandas_profiling project has been updated, the file summary.py no longer tries to do this import.
In summary: use visions version v0.7.1 or upgrade pandas_profiling.
I'm exploring Google Cloud Vision to detect handwriting in text. I see that the model is quite accurate in read handwritten text.
I'm following this guide: https://cloud.google.com/vision/docs/handwriting
Here is my question: is there a way to discover in the responses if the text is handwritten or typed?
A parameter or something in the response useful to classify images?
Here is the request:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-01 at 00:36
It seems that there's already an open discussion with the Google team to get this Feature Request addressed:
I would recommend you to comment on the Public issue tracker and indicate that "you are affected to this issue" to gain visibility and push for get this change done.
Other that that I'm unsure is that can be implemented locally.
The only thing I adapted was
chessboard_size = (14,9) so that it matches the corners of my image.
I don't know what I do wrong. I tried multiple chessboard pattern and cameras but still cv2.findChessboardCorners always fails detecting corners.
Any help would be highly appreciated.
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-29 at 23:59
Finally I could do it. I had to set
chessboard_size = (12,7) then it worked. I had to count the internal number of horizontal and vertical corners.
I am trying to get the RGB average inside of a non-rectangular multi-edge (closed) contour generated over a face landmark region in the frame (think of it as a face contour) from AVCaptureVideoDataOutput. I currently have the following code,...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-26 at 02:12
If you could make all pixels outside of the contour transparent then you could use
CIKmeans filter with
1 and the
inputExtent set to the extent of the frame to get the average color of the area inside the contour (the output of the filter will contain 1-pixel image and the color of the pixel is what you are looking for).
Now, to make all pixels transparent outside of the contour, you could do something like this:
- Create a mask image but setting all pixels inside the contour white and black outside (set background to black and fill the path with white).
inputBackgroundImageis a fully transparent (clear) image
inputImageis the original frame
inputMaskImageis the mask you created above
The output of that filter will give you the image with all pixels outside the contour fully transparent. And now you can use the
CIKMeans filter with it as described at the beginning.
BTW, if you want to play with every single of the 230 filters out there check this app out: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/filter-magic/id1594986951UPDATE:
CIFilters can only work with CIImages. So the mask image has to be a CIImage as well. One way to do that is to create a CGImage from CAShapeLayer containing the mask and then create CIImage out of it. Here is how the code could look like:
I am actually experimenting with the Vision Framework. I have simply an UIImageView in my Storyboard and my class is from type UIViewController. But when I try to override viewDidAppear(_ animated: Bool) I get the error message: Method does not override any method from its superclass Do anyone know what the issue is? Couldn't find anything that works for me......
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-21 at 19:37
This is my complete code:
I'm using Vision Framework to detecting faces with iPhone's front camera. My code looks like...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-23 at 14:33
For some reason, remove
I would like to read Japanese characters from a scanned image using swift's Vision framework. However, when I attempt to set the recognition language of
VNRecognizeTextRequest to Japanese using
request.recognitionLanguages = ["ja", "en"]
the output of my program becomes nonsensical roman letters. For each image of japanese text there is unexpected recognized text output. However, when set to other languages such as Chinese or German the text output is as expected. What could be causing the unexpected output seemingly peculiar to Japanese?
I am building from the github project here....
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Oct-12 at 23:37
As they said in WWDC 2019 video, Text Recognition in Vision Framework:
First, a prerequisite, you need to check the languages that are supported by language-based correction...
VNRecognizeTextRequestRevision2 for “accurate” recognition, and it would appear that the supported languages are:
For my research project I'm trying to distinguish between hydra plant (the larger amoeba looking oranges things) and their brine shrimp feed (the smaller orange specks) so that we can automate the cleaning of petri dishes using a pipetting machine. An example of a snap image from the machine of the petri dish looks like so:
I have so far applied a circle mask and an orange color space mask to create a cleaned up image so that it's mostly just the shrimp and hydra.
There is some residual light artifacts left in the filtered image, but I have to bite the cost or else I lose the resolution of the very thin hydra such as in the top left of the original image.
I was hoping to box and label the larger hydra plants but couldn't find much applicable literature for differentiating between large and small objects of similar attributes in an image, to achieve my goal.
I don't want to approach this using ML because I don't have the manpower or a large enough dataset to make a good training set, so I would truly appreciate some easier vision processing tools. I can afford to lose out on the skinny hydra, just if I can know of a simpler way to identify the more turgid, healthy hydra from the already cleaned up image that would be great.
I have seen some content about using openCV
findCountours? Am I on the right track?
Attached is the code I have so you know what datatypes I'm working with....
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Oct-12 at 10:58
You are on the right track, but I have to be honest. Without DeepLearning you will get good results but not perfect.
That's what I managed to get using contours:
Assume you have a binary buffer or file which represents a 2-dimensional image.
How can you convert the binary data into a IMAQ image for further processing using LabVIEW?...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Sep-30 at 13:54
For LabVIEW users who have the NI vision library installed, there are VIs that allow for the image data of an IMAQ image to be copied from a 2D array.
For single-channel images (
float) the VI is
Vision and Motion >> Vision Utilites >> Pixel Manipulation >> IMAQ ArrayToImage.vi
For multichannel images (
RGB etc) the VI is
Vision and Motion >> Vision Utilites >> Color Utilities >> IMAQ ArrayColorToImage.vi
An example of using the
IMAQ ArrayToImage.vi is shown in the snippet below where
U16 data is read from a binary file and written to a Greyscale
IMAQ image. Please note, if the file has been created by other software than LabVIEW then it is likely that it will have to be read in little-endian format which is specified for the
Read From Binary File.vi
A similar process can be used when some driver DLL call is used to get the image data as a buffer. For example, if the driver has a function
capture(unsigned short * buffer) then the following technique could be employed where a correctly sized array is initialized before the function call using the
initialize array primitive.
No vulnerabilities reported
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