### Table 1: Overview of the presented constancy assumptions, their nonlinear formulation and the kind of motion they are used for.

2006

Cited by 18

### Table 4: Impact of the different model assumptions on the quality of the flow field for the Yosemite sequence with clouds. DT-NQ = Non-quadratic data term. ST-NQ = Non-quadratic smoothness term. 3D = spatio-temporal smoothness assumption. GRAD = Additional gradi- ent constancy assumption. DT-NL = Non-linearised constancy assumption. AAE = average angular error. STD = standard deviation.

2006

"... In PAGE 18: ... In our third experiment we study how the individual model assumptions influence the quality of the computed flow field. Table4 shows that, starting from the classical approach of Horn and Schunck, each extension of the optic flow model implies significant improvement in the average angular error. In a first step the introduction of a non-quadratic smoothness term allows the model to capture the motion discontinuities more accurately.... ..."

Cited by 18

### Table 2: Impact of different constancy assumptions on the quality of the optic flow field. Results of the 2D variant for the Yosemite sequence with clouds. AAE = average angular error. STD = standard deviation.

2006

Cited by 18

### Table 6. Constancy and Background

1998

Cited by 11

### Table 4 provides the constancy and

1998

Cited by 11

### Table 5. Constancy and Background Indices

1998

Cited by 11

### Table 2. Constancy and Background Indicesa

1998

"... In PAGE 7: ... We use the uv chromaticity diagram because it is more perceptually uniform than the xy chromaticity diagram.31 Table2 provides the constancy indices for the five ob- servers of Experiment 1 for each background surface. For the data collected on the Gray background surface, the mean index is 0.... In PAGE 9: ... In terms of con- stancy, the interpretation of background index values is reversed: 0 represents good constancy with respect to changes in the background surface, whereas 1 indicates a severe failure of constancy. Table2 gives the background indices for the Red, Yel- low, Dark Blue, and Brown background surfaces for the subset of observers who observed in these conditions.32 Sometimes the computed background index is negative.... ..."

Cited by 11

### Table 5. Constancy of the Gravitational Constant

1984

"... In PAGE 45: ... The variation in the moment of inertia a ects the spin rate of the pulsar, while the variation in the mass can a ect the orbital period in a manner that can add to or subtract from the direct e ect of a variation in G, given by _ Pb=Pb = ?1 2 _ G=G. Thus, the bounds quoted in Table5 for the binary pulsar PSR 1913+16 and the pulsar PSR 0655+64 are theory-dependent and must be treated as merely suggestive. 3.... In PAGE 52: ... This e ect was previously considered unimportant when _ Pb was known only to 10 percent accuracy. Damour and Taylor carried out a careful estimate of this e ect using data on the location and proper motion of the pulsar, combined with the best information available on galactic rotation, and found _ P GAL b apos; ?(1:7 0:5) 10?14 : (50) Subtracting this from the observed _ Pb ( Table5 ) gives the residual _ P OBS b = ?(2:408 0:010[OBS] 0:005[GAL]) 10?12 ; (51) which agrees with the prediction, within the errors. In other words, _ P GR b _ P OBS b = 1:0023 0:0041[OBS] 0:0021[GAL] : (52) The parameters r and s are not separately measurable with interesting accuracy for PSR 1913+16 because the orbit apos;s 47 inclination does not lead to a substantial Shapiro delay.... ..."

Cited by 1