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An RGB (red, green, and blue colour) sensor camera is one sort of depth-sensing device that works in conjunction with RGB-D Sensors. They are able to add depth information (related to the distance to the sensor) to the traditional image on a per-pixel basis.
Depth sensors have inspired the computer vision and computer graphics community to investigate creative solutions based on RGB-D pictures in recent years.
Many difficult tasks, including object detection, scene parsing, position estimation, visual tracking, semantic segmentation, shape analysis, image-based rendering, and 3D reconstruction, may be significantly aided by the depth information.
In order to build high-quality geometric models, depth-based 3D reconstruction does not require running the excessively complex Structure from Motion (SFM) algorithms. Therefore, RGB-D sensors offer the 3D reconstruction communities an opportunity.
The Global RGB-D camera market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
RGB-D sensors combine per-pixel depth data with RGB colour data. Since many years ago, such sensors have been around, notably the Swiss Ranger. These sensors are pricey, though. In contrast, modern RGB-D consumer sensors are far less expensive.
PrimeSense invented the per-pixel depth sensing technology that is employed in RGB-D consumer cameras. The innovation has a patent (United States Patent US7433024).
The technology is authorised for inclusion in the commercially available Asus Xtion PRO and Microsoft Kinect sensors. They were both developed as consumer goods for NUI applications.
Particularly, the Microsoft Kinect is an Xbox peripheral that, after its release, was the fastest-selling consumer electronics product worldwide.
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