the process of transforming a map or an image by systematically moving individual elements, such as pixels or lines, to align with some other reference image or map; sometimes called "rubber-sheeting"
The process of removing the effects of tilt, relief, or other nonsystematic distortions from imagery, photographs, or maps.
Process of removing the effects of tilt, relief, and other distortions from map data (or images).
Making an image conform to a map projection system.
The process of producing, from a tilted or oblique photograph, a photograph from which displacement caused by tilt has been removed.
The process of correcting the displacement of features in a photograph to produce a planimetrically correct map or image of an area of the landscape.
Process of correcting remote sensing image data to eliminate the effects of sensor orientation and distortion present at the time of measurement.
The process of correcting distortions in remotely sensed imagery so that its geometry accurately represents the geometric features of the Earth's surface.
The process by which an ac signal is converted to one that has an average dc level.
Process by which an image or grid is converted from image coordinates to real-world coordinates. Rectification typically involves rotation and scaling of grid cells and thus requires resampling of values.
The production of a truly vertical photographic print from a tilted aerial negative.
A set of techniques for the elimination of errors in data. Rectification may be used to correct aerial photographs, remotely sensed data or analogue maps. A computational process of converting an image or map from one co-ordinate system to another. Transformation, also known as rectification, typically involves rotation and scaling of grid cells, and thus requires resampling of values.
Removing geometric distortion from a raster or a vector object. Rectification is usually achieved by aligning raster features or vector coordinate positions with features in a base map or other coordinate reference framework. Rectification may be used to bring several distorted image segments into a common framework so they can be combined into a larger image.
Removing geometric distortion from raster or vector data.
A process by which the geometry of an image is made planimetric. It doesn't remove relief distortion nor perspective distortion.
the process of making image data conform to a map projection system. In many cases, the image must also be oriented so that the north direction corresponds to the top of the image.
A set of techniques for removing data errors through calculation or adjustment. In image processing, computer programs that remove distortion within a digital image, aerial photography or remotely sensed data by removing parallax errors due to relief (high ground being closer to the camera than low lying areas), camera tilt, corner and other distortions.
In Euclidean geometry, rectification is the process of truncating a polytope by marking the midpoints of all its edges, and cutting off its vertices at those points. The resulting polytope will be bounded by the vertex figures and the rectified facets of the original polytope.