After the previous 4 exercises, we can start to work on with the OpenCV face swap example in Processing. With the two images, we first compute the face landmark for each of them. We then prepare the Delaunay triangulation for the 2nd image. Based on the triangles in the 2nd image, we find corresponding vertices in the 1st image. For each triangle pair, we perform the warp affine transform from the 1st image to the 2nd image. It will create the face swap effect.
Note the skin tone discrepancy in the 3rd image for the face swap.
Full source code is now available at the GitHub repository ml20180820a.
The 4th exercise is a demonstration of the planar subdivision function in OpenCV to retrieve the Delaunay triangulation of the face convex hull outline that we obtain from the last post. The program will use the Subdiv2D class from the Imgproc module in OpenCV.
Subdiv2D subdiv =new Subdiv2D(r);
Subdiv2D subdiv = new Subdiv2D(r);
where r is am OpenCV Rect object instance defining the size of the region. It is usually the size of the image we are working on. For every point on the convex hull, we add it to the subdiv object by,
where pt is an OpenCV Point object instance. To obtain the Delaunay triangles, we use the following codes,
The function getTriangleList() will compute the Delaunay triangulation based on all the points inserted. It will return the result in the variable, triangleList. This variable is an instance of MatOfFloat6, and which is a collection of 6 numbers. The first pair of numbers are the x and y position of the first vertex of the triangle. The second pair of numbers are for the second vertex. The third pair of numbers are for the third vertex of the triangle. Based on this, we can draw each triangle in the Delaunay triangulation process, as shown in the image below.
Complete source code is now available in my GitHub repository at ml20180819b.
The 3rd exercise is the demonstration of obtaining the convex hull of the face landmark points in the OpenCV Face module. The program based on the face landmark information collected from the last post to find out the convex hull of the face detected.
The function is provided by the Imgproc (image processing) module of OpenCV. In the sample program, the following command will obtain the each point information of those points on the convex hull of the polygon.
The first parameter, variable p is an array of type Point in OpenCV. The second parameter, index, is the returned value of type MatOfInt indicating all the points along the convex hull boundary. The integer value is the index in the original array p. The third parameter, false, indicates the clockwise orientation is false. By traversing the array index, we can obtain all the points along the convex hull.
The complete source code is now in my GitHub repository ml20180819a.
The 2nd exercise is a demonstration using the Face module of the OpenCV contribution libraries. The official documentation for OpenCV 3.4.2 has a tutorial on face landmark detection. The Face module distribution also has a sample – Facemark.java. This exercise is derived from this sample. There are 2 extra parameter files. One is the Haar Cascades file, haarcascade_frontalface_default.xml we used in the last post for general face detection. The other one is the face landmark model file face_landmark_model.dat that will be downloaded during the building process of the OpenCV. Otherwise, it is also available at this GitHub link.
The program uses the Facemark class with the instance variable fm.
It is created by the command.
fm = Face.createFacemarkKazemi();
fm = Face.createFacemarkKazemi();
And load in the model file with the following,
where modelFile is the string variable containing the model file name.
where im.getBGR() is the photo Mat returned from the CVImage object, im, faces is a MatOfRect variable returning the rectangle of all faces detected, and faceFile is a string variable containing the file name of the Haar Cascades XML file.
Complete source code is in the website GitHub repository, ml20180818a.
This is the third demo of the OpenCV Deep Neural Network (dnn) module in Processing with my latest CVImage library. In this version, I used the Darknet YOLO v3 pre-trained model for object detection. It is based on the object_detection sample from the latest OpenCV distribution. The configuration and weights model files for the COCO datasets are also available in the Darknet website. In the data folder of the Processing sketch, you will have the following 3 files:
This is the 2nd test of the OpenCV dnn module in Processing through my CVImage library. It used the OpenPose pre-trained Caffe model.
Since the OpenCV dnn module can read the Caffe model through the readNetFromCaffe() function, the demo sends the real time webcam image to the model for human pose detection. It made use of the configuration file openpose_pose_coco.prototxt and the saved model pose_iter_440000.caffemodel. The original reference of the demo is from the openpose.cpp official OpenCV sample and the Java implementation from the GitHub of berak. You can download the model details below
This is my first demo run of the dnn (deep neural network) module in OpenCV 3.4.2 with Processing, using my CVImage library. The module can input pre-trained models from Caffe, Tensorflow, Darknet, and Torch. In this example, I used the Tensorflow model Inception v2 SSD COCO from here. I also obtained the label map file from the Tensorflow GitHub. The following 3 files are in the data folder of the Processing sketch.
The source code is in my GitHub repository of this website here.
After the release of OpenCV 3.4.2, I have prepared the pre-built version of the Java libraries for OSX, Ubuntu, and Windows 8.1 platforms (64 bits). In this release, there is more extensive support for the Java binding. I also packaged the library as the Processing library – CVImage. Please refer to latest book for details. In addition to the optflow contributed library, it also includes additional contributed libraries, such as bgsegm, face, and tracking.