SIAM Homepage | Search Catalog | New Books | Author Index | Series Index | Title Index | View My Shopping Cart



The catalog and shopping cart are hosted for SIAM by EasyCart. Your transaction is secure. If you have any questions about your order, contact siambooks@siam.org.

Purchase Now!

The Mathematics of Computerized TomographyThe Mathematics of Computerized Tomography

Frank Natterer



Classics in Applied Mathematics 32

This book provides a unified view of tomographic techniques, a common mathematical framework, and an in-depth treatment of reconstruction algorithms. It focuses on the reconstruction of a function from line or plane integrals, with special emphasis on applications in radiology, science, and engineering. The Mathematics of Computerized Tomography covers the relevant mathematical theory of the Radon transform and related transforms and also studies more practical questions such as stability, sampling, resolution, and accuracy. Quite a bit of attention is given to the derivation, analysis, and practical examination of reconstruction algorithms, for both standard problems and problems with incomplete data.

Audience

Applied mathematicians, physicists, and engineers working in image reconstruction will find this book particularly useful.

Contents

Preface to the Classics Edition; Preface; Glossary of Symbols; Errata; Part I: Computerized Tomography; Part II: The Radon Transform and Related Transforms; Part III: Sampling and Resolution; Part IV: Ill-Posedness and Accuracy; Part V: Reconstruction Algorithms; Part VI: Incomplete Data; Part VII: Mathematical Tools; References; Index.

2001 / xviii + 222 pages / Softcover / ISBN-13: 978-0-898714-93-7 / ISBN-10: 0-89871-493-1 /
List Price $83.50 / SIAM Member Price $58.45 / Order Code CL32
Price
Quantity desired
   



Search our catalog for:

Shopping cart provided by: EasyCart.com
Select quantity and list or member price and then click the "Click to Order" button to add books to your shopping cart.
Banner art adapted from a figure by Hinke M. Osinga and Bernd Krauskopf (University of Auckland, NZ.)