Call for Papers
Best 10 Reasons
to Attend HVEI
Select "Review" (top row)
Select "Review Center"
Planning Committee Site
2016 HVEI Keynote Speakers
Welcome and Keynote Session I:
The Neuroscience of Multisensory Processing
SF Hilton Monday 15 February 8:50 am
IQSP/HVEI Joint Keynote: Perception and Quality
SF Hilton Wednesday 17 February 8:50 am
Keynote Session II: Visual Cognition
SF Hilton Thursday 18 February 8:50 am
Keynote Session III: Perception and Aesthetics in Emerging Media
SF Hilton Thursday 18 February 1:50 pm
Lessons learned from the colorization and 3D conversion of
feature films and how they can be applied to the emerging
mediums of virtual and augmented reality: a creative, consumer
and neuroscience perspective
Barry Sandrew, Augmented Vision Works (United States)
Past HVEI Keynote Speakers
Few hundred image quality metrics later: the emerging
science of quality of experience (QoE) in Electronic
Patrick Le Callet, Institute de Recherche en
Communications et en Cybernetique de Natnes (France)
Cognitive psychology meets art: studying creativity, language, and emotion through live musical improvisation in film and theatre
Monica Lopez-Gonzalez, La Petite Noiseuse Productions (US), Maryland Institute College of Art (US), Johns Hopkins Univ. (US)
Next gen perception and cognition: augmenting perception
and enhancing cognition through mobile technologies
Sergio R. Goma, Qualcomm Inc. (US)
Perceiving, measuring, and modeling 3D material appearance
Christopher W. Tyler, Smith-Kettlewell Eye
Research Institute (US)
Seven challenges for image quality research
Damon M. Chandler, Oklahoma State Univ. (US)
Images shared in social media: a window into human sentiment and emotion
Shih-Fu Chang, Columbia Univ. (US)
The science of social interactions on the web
Ed H. Chi, Google (US)
Predicting visual memorability
Aude Oliva, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (US)
World, environment, umwelt, and innerworld: a biological
perspective on visual awareness
Jan J. Koenderink, Technische Univ. Delft (Netherlands)
Does evolution favor true perceptions?
Donald D. Hoffman, Univ. of California, Irvine (US)
The general solution to HDR rendering
John J. McCann, McCann Imaging (United States)
Measuring material perception
Laurence T. Maloney, New York Univ. (United States)
Computational photography and the Stanford Frankencamera
Marc S. Levoy, Stanford Univ. (United States)
Visualization grand challenges
Georges G. Grinstein, Univ. of Massachusetts Lowell (United States)
How 3D immersive visualization is changing medical diagnostics
Anton Koning, Erasmus MC (Netherlands)
Vision as user interface
Jan J. Koenderink, Delft Univ. of Technology (Netherlands)
On the relationship between selective visual attention and visual consciousness
Naotsugu Tsuchiya, Christof Koch, California Institute of Technology (United States)
Music in film and animation: experimental semiotics applied
to visual sound and musical structures
Roger A. Kendall, Univ. of California, Los Angeles (United States)
Photographing the range of light: works by Ansel Adams and John Sexton
John Sexton, John Sexton Photography (United States)
Preferences for individual colors: WAVEs of color, culture, music, and emotion
Stephen E. Palmer, Karen B. Schloss, Univ. of
California, Berkeley (United States)
Towards a true spherical camera
Guru Krishnan, Shree K. Nayar, Columbia University (United States)
Behavioral and neural correlates of visual preference decision
Shinsuke Shimojo, California Institute of Technology (United States)
Perceptual experiments on the Web
Ken Nakayama, Harvard Univ. (United States)
Image Statistics and Surface Perception
Edward H. Adelson, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
The Perception of Simulated Materials
Holly E. Rushmeier, Yale Univ.
Single-photon Imaging Inspired by Human Vision
Hooman Mohseni, Northwestern Univ.
The Appearance of Images
Karen K. De Valois, Univ. of California/Berkeley
Natural Systems Analysis (Keynote Talk)
Wilson S. Geisler, The Univ. of Texas at Austin
New Vistas in Image and Video Quality
A. C. Bovik, K. Seshadrinathan, and S. Sumohana, The Univ. of Texas/Austin
Painterly Rendered Portraits from Photographs Using a Knowledge-based Approach
S. DiPaola, Simon Fraser Univ. (Canada)
Nonlinear Encoding in Multilayer LNL Systems Optimized for
the Representation of Natural Images
C. Zetzsche, Univ. Bremen (Germany);
U. Nuding, Ludwig-Maximilians-Univ. München (Germany)
Computational Neuroimaging: Maps and Tracks in the Human Brain
Brian Wandell, Stanford University
Learning Where to Look
Mary Hayhoe, University of Rochester
Eye-Robot: A Standard Observer for Vision Technology
Andrew B. Watson, NASA Ames Research Ctr.
Celestial Illusions and Ancient Astronomers: Aristarchus and Eratosthenes
Thomas V. Papathomas, Rutgers Univ.
Perception and Action in Virtual Environments
Heinrich H. Buelthoff, Max Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics
Human Face Perception: Symmetry, Depth, and Form
Christopher Tyler, Smith-Kettlewell Eye Research Institute
Constancy Myth, the Vocabulary of Color Perception, and the ATD04 Model
S. Lee Guth, Indiana University School of Optometry
Noticing things: The science of visual salience
Tom Troscianko, Univ. of Bristol (United Kingdom)
Signal processing for lip reading
Harry Levitt, City Univ. of New York
Learning to see: seeing to learn
D. M. Russell, IBM Almaden Research Ctr.
Color naming for image color composition
Aleksandra Mojsilovic, Bernice E. Rogowitz, IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Ctr.
The channel for reading
D. G. Pelli, New York Univ.
Perceptual model for texture analysis and synthesis
Eero P. Simoncelli, New York Univ.
Illumination frameworks in the brain
Alan Gilchrist, Rutgers Univ.
Using adaptation experiments to uncover higher level features in perception
Michael A. Webster, Univ. of Nevada/Reno
Identifying perceptually significant features for image recognition
Pawan Sinha, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
On seeing stuff: the perception of materials by humans and machines
Edward H. Adelson, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Computer graphics and vision
Patrick Hanrahan, Stanford Univ.
Using virtual reality to study perception: understanding the moon illusion
James H. Kaufman, IBM Almaden Research Ctr.
Lloyd Kaufman, New York Univ.
Unconventional imaging: new methods for capturing
high-dynamic range and wide field of view
Shree K. Nayar, Columbia Univ.
Building HAL: computers sensing, recognizing, and responding to human emotion
Rosalind W. Picard, MIT Media Lab.
Nonlinear neurons and higher-order statistics: new approaches
to human perception and electronic image representations
C. Zetzsche, G. Krieger, Univ. München (Germany)
Auditory-visual interaction: from fundamental research in
cognitive psychology to (possible) applications
A. Kohlrausch, IPO Ctr. for Research on User-System
Interface and Philips Research Labs. (Netherlands);
S. van de Par, IPO Ctr. for Research on User-System Interface (Netherlands)
Diagnostic medical imaging: current practices and future directions
A. B. Poirson, R. Taylor, AccuImage Diagnostics Corp.;
B. A. Wandell, Stanford Univ.
Computational expressionism or why random() is falling into
disuse in computer art
Walter R. Bender, MIT Media Lab.
Building bridges between human vision and electronic
imaging: a ten-year retrospective
Bernice E. Rogowitz, IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Ctr.;
Jan P. Allebach, Purdue Univ.;
Thrasyvoulos N. Pappas, Lucent Technologies/Bell Labs.
Viewer response to time-varying video quality and implications for coding
D. E. Pearson, Univ. of Essex (UK);
Huib de Ridder, IPO Ctr. for Research on User-System Interaction (Netherlands)
Human vision and image rendering: is the story over, or is it just beginning?
Jan P. Allebach, Purdue Univ.
Vision-based image compression
Murat Kunt, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (Switzerland)
Color imaging systems and color theory: past, present, and future
John J. McCann, McCann Imaging
Future image processing: making a picture fit the mind's eye
Lawrence W. Stark, Univ. of California/Berkeley