IS = { zkontrolovano 13 Jan 2005 },
  UPDATE  = { 2004-08-13 },
  author =       { Doubek, Petr and Geys, Indra and 
                   Svoboda, Tom{\' a}{\v s} and Van Gool, Luc},
  title =   { Cinematographic Rules Applied to a Camera Network },
  booktitle =   { Omnivis2004: The fifth Workshop on Omnidirectional
                   Vision, Camera Networks and Non-Classical Cameras },
  editor =   { Sturm, Peter and Svoboda, Tom{\' a}{\v s} and 
                   Teller, Seth },
  year =   { 2004 },
  month =   { May},
  day =     { 16 },
  pages =   { 17--29 },
  venue =   { Prague, Czech Republic },
  publisher =   { Czech Technical University },
  address =   { Prague, Czech Republic },
  isbn =   { none },
  book_pages =   { 186 },
  project =   { Swiss SNF NCCR project IM2, ETH Z{\" u}rich project blue-c-II, 
                   GACR 102/03/0440 },
  keywords =   { camera network, multi-camera system, viewpoint
                   selection, view interpolation, cinematography },
  authorship =   { 40-25-25-10 },
  psurl =        {[PDF]},
  annote = { We present a camera network system consisting of several
    modules of 2-3 low end cameras attached to one computer. It is not
    possible for a human to observe all the information coming from
    such a network simultaneously. Our system is designed to select
    the best viewpoint for each part of the video sequence, thus
    automatically creating one real-time video stream that contains
    the most important data. It acts as a combination of a director
    and a cameraman. Cinematography developed its own terminology,
    techniques and rules, how to make a good movie. We illustrate here
    some of these techniques and how they can be applied to a camera
    network, to solve the best viewpoint selection problem. Our system
    consists of only fixed cameras, but the output is not constrained
    to already existing views. A virtual zoom can be applied to select
    only a part of the view. We propose a view interpolation algorithm
    which makes it possible to create new intermediate views from the
    existing camera images. The combination of all these techniques
    gathers information from a complete camera network and produces
    one attractive real-time video stream. The resulting video can
    typically be used for telepresence applications or as a
    documentary or instruction video. },