Motion Clouds were defined in the origin to define parameterized moving textures. The library in itself is also interesting in itself to generate a spatial texture. Herein I describe a solution to generate just one static frame.
There are multiple solutions, and the simplest is perhaps to generate a movie that does not move. This means that the mean velocity $(V_X, V_Y)$ is null $=(0, 0)$ but also that there is no noise in the definition of the speed plane. This is defined by $B_V=0$, that is, that all the energy is concentrated on the spped plane:
import MotionClouds as mc fx, fy, ft = mc.get_grids(mc.N_X, mc.N_Y, mc.N_frame) name = 'static' env = mc.envelope_gabor(fx, fy, ft, V_X=0., V_Y=0., B_V=0) mc.figures(env, name) mc.in_show_video(name)
/usr/local/lib/python3.7/site-packages/vispy/visuals/isocurve.py:22: UserWarning: VisPy is not yet compatible with matplotlib 2.2+ warnings.warn("VisPy is not yet compatible with matplotlib 2.2+")
As such, all frames are the same and it suffices to take one of them.
Note that as a matter of fact there is a "mathematical issue" here: if we define $B_V = 0$ in our implementation we need to take care of the fact that the formula for the Gaussian doest not give a "dividion by zero" error. The
MotionClouds code takes this possibility into accountin the
Help on function envelope_speed in module MotionClouds: envelope_speed(fx, fy, ft, V_X=1.0, V_Y=0.0, B_V=0.5) Returns the speed envelope: selects the plane corresponding to the speed ``(V_X, V_Y)`` with some bandwidth ``B_V``. * (V_X, V_Y) = (0,1) is downward and (V_X, V_Y) = (1, 0) is rightward in the movie. * A speed of V_X=1 corresponds to an average displacement of 1/N_X per frame. To achieve one spatial period in one temporal period, you should scale by V_scale = N_X/float(N_frame) If N_X=N_Y=N_frame and V=1, then it is one spatial period in one temporal period. It can be seen along the diagonal in the fx-ft face of the MC cube. A special case is used when ``B_V=0``, where the ``fx-ft`` plane is used as the speed plane: in that case it is desirable to set ``(V_X, V_Y)`` to ``(0, 0)`` to avoid aliasing problems. Run the 'test_speed' notebook to explore the speed parameters, see http://motionclouds.invibe.net/posts/testing-speed.html
However, this solution is not the most elegant and one could also just state that
N_frame is 1 (that is, that the movie consists of only one frame).
The library is made such that this will also work in this slightly degenerate mode:
mc.N_frame=1 fx, fy, ft = mc.get_grids(mc.N_X, mc.N_Y, mc.N_frame) name = 'static' env = mc.envelope_gabor(fx, fy, ft, V_X=0., V_Y=0., B_V=0) z = mc.rectif(mc.random_cloud(env)) print(z.shape) z = z.reshape((mc.N_X, mc.N_Y))
(256, 256, 1)
Note that in that case, you need to reshape your matrix to one dimension. Using this numpy array, you can now simply plot it:
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt %matplotlib inline fig, ax = plt.subplots(figsize=(10,10)) _ = ax.imshow(z.T, cmap=plt.gray())
import numpy as np import MotionClouds as mc import matplotlib.pyplot as plt downscale = 1 fx, fy, ft = mc.get_grids(mc.N_X/downscale, mc.N_Y/downscale, 1) N_theta = 6 bw_values = np.pi*np.logspace(-2, -5, N_theta, base=2) fig_width = 21 fig, axs = plt.subplots(1, N_theta, figsize=(fig_width, fig_width/N_theta)) for i_ax, B_theta in enumerate(bw_values): mc_i = mc.envelope_gabor(fx, fy, ft, V_X=0., V_Y=0., B_V=0, theta=np.pi/2, B_theta=B_theta) im = mc.random_cloud(mc_i) axs[i_ax].imshow(im[:, :, 0], cmap=plt.gray()) axs[i_ax].text(5, 29, r'$B_\theta=%.1f$°' % (B_theta*180/np.pi), color='white', fontsize=32) axs[i_ax].set_xticks() axs[i_ax].set_yticks() plt.tight_layout() fig.subplots_adjust(hspace = .0, wspace = .0, left=0.0, bottom=0., right=1., top=1.) #import os #fig.savefig(os.path.join('../figs', 'orientation_tuning.png'))