Our Mission

The field of artificial intelligence emerged at the intersection of mathematics, physics, computer science and cognitive science, with the quest of creating computer programs that learn from experience. The challenge is to build robots able to perceive, see the real world, and act intelligently in unexpected, uncertain circumstances, as humans do. Computational visual perception and motion capture technologies started more than a century ago with Helmholtz's mathematics of the eye and the emerging photographic techniques. Nowadays recognizing visual objects, understanding video content and transferring this into 3-dimensional models is the basis of advanced special effects, digital libraries and image indexing systems, or the construction of humanoid robots that can localize objects, recognize people, comprehend actions and interact with the world seamlessly. Our research group develops new computational methods for artificial intelligence and visual recognition, aiming at creating programs able to understand the visual world from images and at building mathematical models that can be fitted into the `mind' of an intelligent agent. Recent advances in visual recognition and learning from massive data collections makes this quest more exciting than ever before.

Latests News

Papers on active pose estimation and human synthesis and scene composition accepted to AAAI20, Jan. 7, 2020
Paper on active human pose triangulation accepted to NeurIPS19, Dec. 8, 2019
Paper on learning depth, optical flow, camera pose and intrinsic parameters from monocular video accepted to ICCV19, Oct. 27, 2019
NeurIPS18 spotlight paper on MubyNet: feed-forward models for the 3d pose and shape reconstruction of multiple people, Dec. 4, 2018

How to Contact Us

Visiting address: Sölvegatan 18A 223 62 Lund Sweden Postal address: Box 118 SE-221 00 Lund Sweden Inquiries: Cristian Sminchisescu Website: Erik Gärtner