Hier finden Sie wissenschaftliche Publikationen aus den Fraunhofer-Instituten.

Virtual fitting pipeline: Body dimension recognition, cloth modeling, and on-body simulation

: Siegmund, Dirk; Samartzidis, Timotheos; Damer, Naser; Nouak, Alexander; Busch, Christoph


Bender, Jan (Ed.) ; European Association for Computer Graphics -EUROGRAPHICS-:
VRIPHYS 2014, 11th Workshop on Virtual Reality Interactions and Physical Simulations : Bremen, Germany, September 24 - 25, 2014
Goslar: Eurographics Association, 2014
ISBN: 978-3-905674-71-2
Workshop on Virtual Reality Interaction and Physical Simulations (VRIPHYS) <11, 2014, Bremen>
Conference Paper
Fraunhofer IGD ()
photogrammetry; cloth simulation; cloth scanning; Business Field: Digital society; Research Area: (Interactive) Simulation (SIM); Research Area: Computer Vision (CV)

This paper describes a solution for 3D clothes simulation on human avatars. The proposed approach consists of three parts, the collection of anthropometric human body dimensions, cloths scanning, and the simulation on 3D avatars. The simulation and human machine interaction has been designed for application in a passive In- Shop advertisement system. All parts have been evaluated and adapted under the aim of developing a low-cost automated scanning and post-production system. Human body dimension recognition was achieved by using a landmark detection based approach using both two 2D and 3D cameras for front and profile images. The human silhouettes extraction solution based on 2D images is expected to be more robust to multi-textured background surfaces than existing solutions.
Eight measurements corresponding to the norm of body dimensions defined in the standard EN-13402 were used to reconstruct a 3D model of the human body. The performance is evaluated against the ground-truth of our newly acquired database. For 3D scanning of clothes, different scanning methods have been evaluated under apparel, quality and cost aspects. The chosen approach uses state of the art consumer products and describes how they can be combined to develop an automated system. The scanned cloths can be later simulated on the human avatars, which are created based on estimation of human body dimensions. This work concludes with software design suggestions for a consumer oriented solution such as a virtual fitting room using body metrics. A number of future challenges and an outlook for possible solutions are also discussed.