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John Reidar Mathiassen

Senior Research Scientist

John Reidar Mathiassen

Senior Research Scientist

John Reidar Mathiassen
Phone: 934 53 696
Email:
Department: Fisheries and New Biomarine Industry
Office: Trondheim

Publications and responsibilities

Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1611909/

We teach a real robot to grasp real fish, by training a virtual robot exclusively in virtual reality. Our approach implements robot imitation learning from a human supervisor in virtual reality. A deep 3D convolutional neural network computes grasps from a 3D occupancy grid obtained from depth...

Year 2018
Type Academic article
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1724454/

The robotic handling of compliant and deformable food raw materials, characterized by high biological variation, complex geometrical 3D shapes, and mechanical structures and texture, is currently in huge demand in the ocean space, agricultural, and food industries. Many tasks in these industries are...

Authors Ekrem Misimi Alexander Olofsson Aleksander Eilertsen Elling Ruud Øye John Reidar Mathiassen
Year 2018
Type Academic lecture
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1687425/

We consider the case of robotic bin picking of reflective steel parts, using a structured light 3D camera as a depth imaging device. In this paper, we present a new method for bin picking, based on a dual-resolution convolutional neural network trained entirely in a simulated environment. The dual...

Year 2018
Type Academic chapter/article/Conference paper
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1572396/

We present an approach to robotic deep learning from demonstration in virtual reality, which combines a deep 3D convolutional neural network, for grasp detection from 3D point clouds, with domain randomization to generate a large training data set. The use of virtual reality (VR) enables robot...

Year 2018
Type Academic article
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1561519/

Despite advances in computer vision and segmentation techniques, the segmentation of food defects such as blood spots, exhibiting a high degree of randomness and biological variation in size and coloration degree, has proven to be extremely challenging and it is not successfully resolved. Therefore...

Year 2017
Type Academic article