Second Workshop on Moving Cameras: From Body Cameras to Drones

Oct. 28, 2019 | Seoul, Korea, in conjunction with ICCV 2019

Location: E2


Traditional research on intelligent video analytics has primarily focused on video analysis from fixed overhead cameras where techniques such as background modeling are commonly used for moving object detection.

More recently, wearable visual sensors and cameras mounted on aerial and ground vehicles are becoming increasingly accessible in terms of cost and availability, leading to new forms of visual sensing based on moving cameras. For example, dash cams are being mounted in police vehicles for license plate recognition; police officers are starting to use body-worn cameras in patrol operations; and drones are gaining significant popularity in a variety of applications, including law enforcement. These mobile devices are significantly expanding the scope of video analytics beyond traditional static cameras by providing quicker and more effective means of crime fighting, such as wide area monitoring for civil security and crowd analytics for large gathering and sports events. Combining stationary cameras with moving cameras enables new capabilities in video analytics, at the intersection of Wearables, Internet of Things, Smart Cities, and sensing.

The goal of this workshop is to bring together researchers from the area of intelligent video analytics from moving cameras (body cams, dash cams, drones and other UAVs), in order to discuss emerging technology in the intersection of these areas, as well as their societal implications.

Call for papers

We invite contributions on the topic of visual analytics, with special emphasis on video analysis from moving cameras. More specifically, topics of interest include, but are not limited to:

  • Video analytics for body-worn cameras in law enforcement
  • Safety and security systems based on moving cameras
  • Video summarization, indexing, search and retrieval on moving cameras
  • Vehicle classification and license plate recognition from dash cameras
  • Video analytics for drones
  • Anomaly detection based on mobile visual sensors
  • Multiple sensor fusion
  • Crowd analysis based on moving cameras
  • Object detection, tracking, and classification from moving cameras
  • Privacy and social implications

Keynote Talks

Mubarak Shah

University of Central Florida

Amit K. Roy-Chowdhury

University of California, Riverside

Michael S. Ryoo

Stony Brook University / Google Brain

Arslan Basharat

Kitware, Inc.


Program Committee

  • Sharath Pankanti, IBM Research AI
  • Ming-Ching Chang, Albany University
  • YingLi Tian, City University of New York
  • Hongcheng Wang, Comcast
  • Hao Jiang, Microsoft
  • Ryan Janzen, University of Toronto