VIPA is a software development platform for processing streams of data, with particular emphasis on manipulating images and extracting information from them. It provides an intuitive interface for creating applications that ingest, process, and display streaming audio, video, and image data, from a variety of sources.
Computer vision typically entails laboriously generating text-based code that can interpret images or video as the human visual system would. A VIPA developer can simply link discrete processing modules in a graphical environment to achieve this. This creates a fertile environment for rapid prototyping and development. VIPA allows users to test and evolve, making computer vision software development a fluid creative process and allowing seemingly disparate data sources to be fused and processed together.
VIPA has a rich set of over 400 modules for reading and writing data, interacting with hardware, manipulating color, detecting objects and motion, time domain filtering, mathematical operations, spatial transforms, plotting, fast Fourier transforms, audio processing, point clouds, 3D rendering, interprocess communication, and more.
VIPA runs on Ubuntu Linux, Microsoft Windows, MacOS, and on the Raspberry Pi. Applications developed on one platform can run on any other. Applications can run in the graphical development environment, standalone, or embedded in Python. VIPA is well documented, with in-line help, a 200+ page tutorial-style user guide and over 100 demo apps.
To learn more about VIPA, please contact Oceanit.
This product includes software developed by Greg Roelofs and contributors for the book, "PNG: The Definitive Guide," published by O'Reilly and Associates., the Openevidence Project for use in the OpenEvidence Toolkit. (http://www.openevidence.org/), and the OpenSSL Project for use in the OpenSSL Toolkit (http://www.openssl.org/). VIPA also includes cryptographic software written by Eric Young (email@example.com), software written by Tim Hudson (firstname.lastname@example.org), and software developed by the NetBSD Foundation, Inc. and its contributors.