Browsing by Subject "valaistus"

Sort by: Order: Results:

Now showing items 1-15 of 15
  • Kellomäki, Seppo; Oker-Blom, Pauline (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1983)
  • Greis, Ilppo; Kellomäki, Seppo (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1981)
  • Kellomäki, Seppo; Hari, Pertti (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1980)
  • Kellomäki, Seppo; Hari, Pertti; Kanninen, Markku; Ilonen, Pirkko (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1980)
  • Kellomäki, Seppo; Kanninen, Markku (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1980)
  • Pukkala, Timo; Kuuluvainen, Timo (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1987)
  • Viherä, Anneli; Kellomäki, Seppo (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1983)
  • Laakom, Firas; Raitoharju, Jenni; Nikkanen, Jarno; Iosifidis, Alexandros; Gabbouj, Moncef (IEEE, 2021)
    IEEE Access 9, 39560-39567
    In this paper, we describe a new large dataset for illumination estimation. This dataset, called INTEL-TAU, contains 7022 images in total, which makes it the largest available high-resolution dataset for illumination estimation research. The variety of scenes captured using three different camera models, namely Canon 5DSR, Nikon D810, and Sony IMX135, makes the dataset appropriate for evaluating the camera and scene invariance of the different illumination estimation techniques. Privacy masking is done for sensitive information, e.g., faces. Thus, the dataset is coherent with the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Furthermore, the effect of color shading for mobile images can be evaluated with INTEL-TAU dataset, as both corrected and uncorrected versions of the raw data are provided. Furthermore, this paper benchmarks several color constancy approaches on the proposed dataset.
  • Kuusipalo, Jussi (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1985)
  • Oker-Blom, Pauline (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1986)
    In modeling canopy structure, a statistical approach is applied to assign the location and orientation of plant parts; the radiation field is described in terms of random variables and their distributions. A comparison of horizontally homogeneous stands and grouped forest stands showed that grouping reduced interception of radiation and increased spatial variation. In conifers, the grouping of needles into shoots and the effect of penumbra had an important influence on the distribution of radiation on the needle area.
  • Helsingin yliopisto, kulttuurien tutkimuksen laitos, kansatiede (Helsingin yliopisto, kulttuurien tutkimuksen laitos, kansatiede, 1974)
  • Kellomäki, Seppo; Oker-Blom, Pauline (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1981)
  • Rinne, Janne; Lyytimäki, Jari (Suomen ympäristökeskus, 2012)
    Suomen ympäristökeskuksen raportteja 24/2012
  • Salonen, Sonja (Helsingin yliopisto, 2020)
    Leafy vegetables are quickly perishable foods that are usually stored in bright lighting and transparent packaging. They contain a lot of bioactive components, which are easily destructed by lighting. Rocket (arugula) contains a lot of vitamin E, vitamin C and folate and there are not many studies about rocket. The aim of this study was to investigate how lighting affects the vitamins and quality of rocket during storage. In addition to lighting, the effect of different packaging materials, their light transmittances and their perforations to rocket’s sensory quality and tocopherols contests were studied. The hypothesis of the study was that when stored under lighting, the spoilage of samples is faster than when stored in dark and that perforated bags have the weakest preservation of sample quality and vitamins. Rocket samples were stored under three different lighting conditions which were continuous darkness, continuous fluorescent light (65 μmols-1m-2) and continuous LED light (125 μmols-1m2). The rocket was packaged in five different plastics (OP20, OP20-30-35, PET12-PE40, OPP20CP30, PET30-PE40) and there were perforated and non-perforated versions of them. A weeklong storage test was carried out in a chamber with constant conditions (5 °C, RH 40–50 %) and measurements were performed on days 1, 5 and 7. The tocopherol content of rocket was analyzed from lyophilized day 7 samples later by HPLC. The results of this study imply that lighting reduces the color and sensory quality of the packaged rocket, so the hypothesis was partly fulfilled. However, the spoilage was not significantly faster in the perforated materials. Lighting affected the gas composition of the bags through photosynthesis and respiration, as the oxygen and carbon dioxide concentrations remained unchanged, while in the dark the oxygen content decreased, and the carbon dioxide content increased. The quality of the rocket was best preserved in dark, as in LED and fluorescent light the samples lightened and yellowed faster and the structure of the samples deterioraetd. When stored in dark, non-perforated materials retained the alpha-tocopherol content of the rocket better than the perforated materials. Conversely, when stored in light, rocket packed in perforated materials had higher alpha-tocopherol contents than the those packed innon-perforated materials. The maximum differences in alpha-tocopherol contents between the rocket samples in different lighting conditions were 180 µg/g for the samples in non-perforated materials and 50 µg/g for the samples in perforated materials. The opaque materials (OPP20-CPP30 and PET30-PE40) retained the sensory quality of the rocket better than the transparent ones. There were no significant differences in alpha-tocopherol contents between the samples in different materials.