### Table 2: The size of the irradiance cache: N - the number of incoming radiance samples per an irradiance E (refer to Equation 2), #E - the number of irradiance values, Size - the storage requirement of incoming radiance samples.

"... In PAGE 8: ... Note that our algorithm performs much better for the more complex ROOM scene. The number of irradiance samples and the resulting stor- age requirements are shown in Table2 . Since the irradiance cache data are stored in the object space the storage require- ments weakly depend on the frame resolution.... ..."

### Table 1: Radiance Calibration Data Set Band Lamp

2005

"... In PAGE 21: ... Although the background subtraction should remove most of this contribution, without knowing the source of the background signal we have no way to ases its variability aside from the residuals of the model fits described below. 3) For each band k, extract the C-ROI mean values of the background subtracted photosite signal, ! S k,l ( Signal in Table1 ). Then fit them to a linear model, with weighted-mean broadband radiance ! ) I l (in Table 1), and weighted-mean band k narow-band radiance ! I k,l (also in Table 1) as the independent variables: ! S k,l=xk ) I l+ykI ,l+ quot;k,l, (7) where ! xk and ! yk are the photosite stray light response coeficient and quot;true quot; response coeficient, respectively.... In PAGE 21: ... 3) For each band k, extract the C-ROI mean values of the background subtracted photosite signal, ! S k,l ( Signal in Table 1). Then fit them to a linear model, with weighted-mean broadband radiance ! ) I l (in Table1 ), and weighted-mean band k narow-band radiance ! I k,l (also in Table 1) as the independent variables: ! S k,l=xk ) I l+ykI ,l+ quot;k,l, (7) where ! xk and ! yk are the photosite stray light response coeficient and quot;true quot; response coeficient, respectively. The straight bar in the symbols ! ) I l and ! I k,l indicates that these radiances should be interpreted as spatial means over the region sampled by a framelet.... In PAGE 21: ... 3) For each band k, extract the C-ROI mean values of the background subtracted photosite signal, ! S k,l ( Signal in Table 1). Then fit them to a linear model, with weighted-mean broadband radiance ! ) I l (in Table 1), and weighted-mean band k narow-band radiance ! I k,l (also in Table1 ) as the independent variables: ! S k,l=xk ) I l+ykI ,l+ quot;k,l, (7) where ! xk and ! yk are the photosite stray light response coeficient and quot;true quot; response coeficient, respectively. The straight bar in the symbols ! ) I l and ! I k,l indicates that these radiances should be interpreted as spatial means over the region sampled by a framelet.... ..."

### Table 1. The data in this table describes the care one must take in preparing input images. The data comes from the image of two test targets: one in sun, the other in shade (See Figure 1). The top box demonstrates the digitization of raw image data as equally spaced log10 increments. The bottom box demonstrates the digitization of raw image data as equally spaced 8-bit linear increments, subsequently converted to log10. Equal log increments divide the image into equal ratio steps of 1.0321, while equal linear increments divide it into equal radiance differences of 13.3971. The ratio increments represent the image well, while the linear increments severely truncate the meaningful data. The first and last columns show the dynamic range of the scene. The Object in image row identifies that the minimum (Min) corresponds to the black patch in the shade and the maximum (Max) that corresponds to the white patch in the sun. In both boxes, minimum relative radiance is 1.0 with a log10 radiance of 0.00 and a digit value of 0. Maximum radiance is 3162.28, log10 radiance is 3.50, and has a digit value 255. In the top box, the row 256 equal log digitizes input radiances into 256 equal log increments .The row 256 equal ratios converts this back to linear values. Column Min shows the starting point. The next column shows that digit 1 corresponds to 0.01 log10 and 1.03 linear. In the bottom box, the row 256 equal differences digitizes input radiances into 256 equal linear increments. The row log10 Radiance converts this to log10 values. Column Min shows the starting point. The third column shows that digit 1 corresponds to 1.13 log10 and 13.40 linear. Looking up to the top box shows that the 1.13 log10 corresponds to digit 82. The top box divides 1 linear digit into 82 log10 digits. The linear digits compress all the shade information from light gray to black into 1 digit. The remaining columns match Log10 radiance values and demonstrate the very poor use of digits when converting 8-bit linear digits to log digits.

2000

"... In PAGE 2: ... The 8-bit linear stage truncates the information severely. Where the first 8-bit log10 processing assigns 82 digits to image shades between light gray and black, the second linear 8-bit processing assigns 1 digit (See Table1 ). One cannot take an existing 8-bit image, apply a log to it and have meaningful image data for testing the retinex model.... ..."

Cited by 8

### Table 2: CERES radiance peaks amp; centroidal offsets from the optical axis (in degrees)

"... In PAGE 11: ... The good news is that all five CERES instruments exhibit essentially the same PSF characteristics. A tabulation of the offsets of the peak radiance measurements from the optical axis is shown in Table2 , along with the calculated centroid of the theoret- ical PSF. All tabulated values are in degrees.... ..."

### Table 2: CERES radiance peaks amp; centroidal offsets from the optical axis (in degrees)

"... In PAGE 11: ... The good news is that all five CERES instruments exhibit essentially the same PSF characteristics. A tabulation of the offsets of the peak radiance measurements from the optical axis is shown in Table2 , along with the calculated centroid of the theoret- ical PSF. All tabulated values are in degrees.... ..."

### Table 8 Measured versus Radiance simulated indoor horizontal illuminance for a clear sky on December 8, 1995 (Lux)

1998

"... In PAGE 61: ...easured and simulated at 3.5 m from the atrium perimeter is presented in Figure 38. Figures 39 throughout 44 show corresponding hourly Radiance rendered pictures and falsecolor representations of the atrium floors. Table8 summarizes for each level of the building the ranges of simulated and measured illuminance from 9 AM to 3 PM for December 8, 1995. On the atrium ground floor, the simulated illuminance followed closely the trend of measured illuminance and, especially at the atrium perimeter and in the center of the space, there was a very good agreement between the measured and the simulated values.... ..."

### Table 1. Mean Radiance differences and Standard Deviation in (%), relative to the centre of the light source for all light source azimuth positions (mean values) and for different light source zenith positions. Sensor readings were acquired for all zenith positions.

### Table 1: Diffuse reflectance for the MacBeth color checker under different illuminations. The first row shows the radiance observed for white.

"... In PAGE 8: ... 5). The resulting values are compared in Table1 : Reflectance is consistently estimated under varying lighting. Variance for white would be further reduced with more sophisticated color calibration.... ..."

### Table 1. Rendering algorithm parameters and default values. CruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCru Rendering Parameter Interpretation Default Value CruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCru CruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCruCru -pj pixel jitter 0.67

1995

"... In PAGE 3: ... 3. RADIANCE Calculation Parameters Table1 shows an abbreviated list of the program parameters that control the rendering process in Radiance, and their default values. The primary author of this software can look at these parameters and understand what they mean and why they are there, and by experience how to set them for various rendering situa- tions.... ..."

Cited by 3