About the Journal
For decades, imaging and vision sciences have largely remained "static," in the sense that the main focuses have been the acquisition, processing, and understanding of individual images, scenes, or static ensembles of them.
With the explosive development of modern imaging-related technologies and their ubiquitous applications across the entire spectra of modern industrial and social activities, imaging and vision sciences eventually reach their core mission - to help map, decipher, and navigate through the space (x) and time (t) of the physcial or biological world. And the t-component, or the dynamic nature, is becoming increasingly critical in modern sciences and technologies.
For more information, please read the entire "About the Journal."