Y sin cos

where d is the angle of rotation measured counterclockwise. In image processing, this is often not very useful because the coordinate origin is in the lower left-hand corner of the image. More often, we will need to rotate the image about its center y+ 2

Figure 12.3

Interpolation is necessary whenever a new grid of pixels does not exactly match an original pixel grid. This occurs when images are translated, rotated, scaled, or resampled. New values are computed by interpolating the values of the four pixels around the new pixel's location.

or around a point such as star image. To rotate a point (.x, y) about point (x0, y0), the equations become:

je' = x0 + (x -x0)cos$ + (y -jy0)sin$ / = y0-(x-x0)sm'& + (y-y0)cos'&.

Note that the point (x0, y0) does not move; it occupies the same location in the new image as it did in the original.

These equations yield the location of the new pixel, but to compute a new image, you need the inverse transform: that is, given the location of a new pixel, where was the original pixel in the original image? The inverse transform is:

Employing these equations, the rotation procedure—taking the argument th for the rotation angle, xO for the jc-axis center of rotation, and yO for the y-axis center of rotation—looks like this:


Original Image

Rotation around the Origin

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Understanding Adobe Photoshop Features You Will Use

Understanding Adobe Photoshop Features You Will Use

Adobe Photoshop can be a complex tool only because you can do so much with it, however for in this video series, we're going to keep it as simple as possible. In fact, in this video you'll see an overview of the few tools and Adobe Photoshop features we will use. When you see this video, you'll see how you can do so much with so few features, but you'll learn how to use them in depth in the future videos.

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