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The exposure blending is done using the Mertens-Kautz-Van Reeth exposure fusion algorithm. The basic idea is that pixels in the input images are weighted according to qualities such as proper exposure, good contrast, and high saturation. These weights determine how much a given pixel will contribute to the final image.
Enfuse does not align images for you. Use a tool like Hugin or PanoTools to do this. The TIFFs produced by these programs are exactly what Enfuse is designed to work with.
* Version 4.0 Released on December 13, 2009. ** Improvements - Huge new documentation in Info, PS, PDF, and XHTML formats. Plain HTML format is not supported because it cannot portably render MathML. - New manual pages. - Automatic bit depth conversion between input and output images if necessary. For example: given 16-bit TIFF input images and a JPEG output image Enblend and Enfu more»
ENFUSE(1) User Commands ENFUSE(1) NAME enfuse - poor man's HDR SYNOPSIS enfuse [options] [--output=IMAGE] INPUT... DESCRIPTION Fuse INPUT images into a single IMAGE. INPUT... are image filenames or response filenames. Response filenames start with an "@" character. Common options: -V, --version ou more»
enblend-enfuse (4.0+dfsg-4+b3) sid; urgency=low * Binary-only non-maintainer upload for sparc; no source changes. * Rebuild against libtiff4 with versioned symbols -- sparc/sparc64 Build Daemon (sompek) <email@example.com> Wed, 18 Apr 2012 02:31:35 +0000 enblend-enfuse (4.0+dfsg-4) unstable; urgency=low * Build-Depend on libjpeg-dev instead of libjpeg62-dev. more»
Enblend/Enfuse developers: Pablo d'Angelo <firstname.lastname@example.org> Max Lyons Andr more»
This package was debianized by Sebastian Harl <email@example.com> on Sun, 28 Oct 2007 18:25:17 +0100 more»