Person re-identification (Re-ID) is a pedestrian retrieval task for non-overlapping camera networks. It is very challenging since the same identity captured by different cameras usually have significant variations in human pose, view, illumination conditions, resolution and so on. To withstand the interference of identity-independent variations, the major target of person Re-ID is to extract robust identity representations. With the powerful representation learning capability, deep convolutional neural networks-based methods have achieved remarkable performance on publicly available benchmarks. For example, the rank-1 accuracy on Market-1501 has reached 94.8% , which is very close to the human-level performance.
However, there are still some practical issues that need to be solved for real-world surveillance scenarios, and low quality images caused by various degradation factors are one of them. Several previous works [18, 38] have demonstrated that such degradations have a serious negative impact on the person Re-ID task. On the one hand, these degradations lead to pool visual appearances and discriminative information loss, making representation learning more difficult; on the other hand, it brings the feature mismatch problem and greatly reduces the retrieval performance.
Existing methods, which focus on alleviating the low-level degradation issue, can be classified into three types:
1) Data augmentation. This kind of methods  synthesize more training samples under different low-level visual conditions to improve the generalization performance of the model. However, there is a domain gap between synthetic data and real-world data. For example, most of cross-resolution person Re-ID works use the simple down-sampling operator to generate low-resolution images. While the real-world low-resolution images captured usually contain more degradations, such as noise and blurring.
2) Combination with low-level vision tasks. This type of methods [20, 48, 38, 18], which usually consists of a two-stage pipeline, i.e., combine Re-ID backbone with existing image restoration or enhancement modules to eliminate the effects of degradations. Nevertheless, most existing low-level vision algorithms require aligned training data, which is impossible to collect in real-world surveillance scenarios.
3) Disentangled representation learning. In recent years, some studies attempt to utilize generative adversarial networks (GANs) to learn disentangled representations, which is invariant to some certain interference factors, e.g., human pose  or resolution [5, 28]. Ge et al. 
propose FD-GAN for pose-invariant feature learning without additional pose annotations of the training set. To guide the extraction of disentangled features, auxiliary information usually needs to be introduced, which inevitably leads to additional estimation errors or domain bias.
Based on the above observations, we argue that the lack of supervised information about real degradations is the main difficulty in solving real-world Re-ID. This inspires us to think about how to adaptively capture the real-world degradations with limited low-level supervision information. In this work, we propose a Degradation-Invariant representation learning framework for real-world person Re-ID, named DI-REID. With self-supervised and adversarial training strategies, our approach is able to preserve identity-related features and remove degradation-related features. The DI-REID consists of: (a) a content encoder and a degradation encoder to extract content and degradation features from each pedestrian image; (b) a decoder to generate images from previous features; (c) a reality discriminator and a degradation discriminator to provide domain constraints.
To effectively capture the real-world degradations, we generate images by switching the content or degradation features of self-degraded image pairs and real image pairs. The reality discriminator is employed to reduce the domain gap between the synthesis and reality, while the degradation discriminator aims to estimate the degree of degradation of inputs. Utilizing these two discriminators is beneficial for degradation-invariant representation learning. Since the degradation degree may not have a certain discrete division, we use rankGAN  as the degradation discriminator to solve this problem.
In summary, our contribution is three-fold:
We introduce a new direction to improve the performance of person re-identification affected by various image degradations in real-world scenarios. Our method can alleviate the need for large amounts of labeled data in existing image restoration methods.
We propose a degradation invariance learning framework to extract robust identity representations for real-world person Re-ID. With the self-supervised and disentangled representation learning, our method is able to capture and remove the real-world degradations without extra labeled data.
Experiments on several challenging Re-ID benchmarks demonstrate that our approach favorably performs against the state-of-the-art methods. With a few modifications, our method is able to cope with different kinds of degraded images in real-world scenarios.
2 Related Work
Since our work is related with feature representation learning and GANs, we first briefly summarize these two aspects of works.
2.1 Feature Representation Learning
Person re-identification, including image-based Re-ID [24, 57] and video-based Re-ID [54, 31], is a very challenging task due to dramatic variations of human pose, camera view, occlusion, illumination, resolution and so on. An important objective of Re-ID is to learn identity representations, which are robust enough for the interference factors mentioned above. These interference factors can be roughly divided into high-level variations and low-level variations.
Feature learning against high-level variations. Such variations include pose, view, occlusions, etc. Since these variations tend to be spatially sensitive, one typical solution is to leverage local features, i.e., pre-defined regional partition [39, 42, 43, 34], multi-scale feature fusion [33, 4, 60], attention-based models [2, 3, 25, 35, 56] and semantic parts extraction [11, 39, 22, 55]
. These methods usually require auxiliary tasks, such as pose estimation or human parsing. The research line described above has been fully explored and will not be discussed in detail. In this work, we focus on the low-level variation problem.
Feature learning against low-level variations. Such variations include illumination, resolution, weather, etc
. Low-level variations tend to have global consistency and can be alleviated by image restoration methods, such as super-resolution or low-light enhancement.
Most existing Re-ID methods, which are developed for low-level variations, focus on the cross-resolution issue. Jiao et al.  propose to optimize SRCNN and Re-ID network simultaneously in an end-to-end fashion. It is the first work to introduce super-resolution methods to deal with low-resolution Re-ID. To improve the scale adaptability of SR methods, Wang et al.  adopt the cascaded SRGAN structure to progressively recover lost details. Mao et al.  propose Foreground-Focus Super-Resolution module to force the SR network to focus on the human foreground, then a dual stream module is used to extract resolution-invariant features. On the other hand, several methods [5, 28] utilize adversarial learning to extract the resolution-invariant representations.
Similar to the resolution issue, illumination is another common problem in real-world scenarios. The main impact of illumination variations is the change in color distribution, which has been studied in [45, 23]. In view of the lack of illumination diversity in the current re-identification datasets, Bak et al.  introduce SyRI dataset, which provides 100 virtual humans rendered with different illumination maps. Based on the Retinex theory, Huang et al.  propose a joint framework of Retinex decomposition and person Re-ID to extract illumination-invariant features.
2.2 Generative Adversarial Networks
Generative Adversarial Network is first proposed by Goodfellow et al.  to estimate generative models, and then spawn a large number of variants and applications. For person Re-ID, the usage of GANs can be roughly divided into three categories: domain transfer [59, 50, 7, 1, 30, 49], data augmentation [37, 26, 40, 58, 16] and feature representation learning [8, 32, 5, 28, 52]. Liu et al.  utilize multiple GANs to perform factor-wise sub-transfers and achieves superior performance over other unsupervised domain adaptation methods. Zheng et al.  integrate the discriminative model and the generative model into a unified framework to mutually benefit the two tasks. Hou et al.  propose STCnet to explicitly recover the appearance of the occluded areas based on the temporal context information. Similar to STCnet, Li et al.  propose Cross-resolution Adversarial Dual Network to simultaneously reconstruct the missing details and extract resolution-invariant features.
3 Proposed Method
As shown in Figures 2 and 3, our proposed DI-REID consists of two stages: a degradation invariance learning by a Degradation Decomposition Generative Adversarial Network (DDGAN) and a robust identity representation learning
by a Dual Feature Extraction Network (DFEN).
To learn degradation-invariant representations, we attempt to capture and separate the real-world degradation component from a single image. This is an ill-posed problem and extremely difficult since there are no degradation annotations or reference images in the real-world scenarios. Therefore, we synthesize self-degraded images to provide prior knowledge and guidance with self-supervised methods, such as down-sampling, gamma correction and so on. During the degradation invariance learning stage, the aligned self-degraded image pairs and the non-aligned real image pairs are used to train DDGAN in turn, which helps to narrow the domain gap between synthesis and reality.
For identity representation learning, we find that using only degradation-invariant representations does not lead to superior Re-ID performance. This is because degradation invariance forces the network to abandon those discriminative but degradation-sensitive features, e.g
., color cues to illumination invariance. Therefore, we design a dual feature extraction network to simultaneously extract both types of features. Besides, an attention mechanism is introduced for degradation-guided feature selection.
3.2 Network Architecture
Content Encoder . The content encoder is used to extract content features for image generation as well as degradation-invariant identity representation, and DDGAN and DFEN share the same content encoder. In particular, a multi-scale structure is employed for to facilitate gradient back propagation.
Degradation Encoders and . Due to the domain gap between real-world images and self-degraded images, we design a degradation encoder and a self-degradation encoder to capture the degradation information, respectively. Note that the weights of and are not shared, and is encouraged to convert synthetic degradation features into real-world degradation features.
Reality discriminator . The reality discriminator forces the decoder to generate images that are close to the realistic distribution. This can indirectly facilitate the self-degradation encoder to produce real-world degradation features.
Degradation discriminator . The degradation discriminator resolves the degree of degradation of the input, encouraging the encoders to learn disentangled content and degradation representations.
Identity Encoder . As a pre-trained Re-ID backbone network, the identity encoder provides identity preserving constraints for degradation invariance learning. This encoder is used to extract discriminative but degradation-sensitive features during the identity representation learning phase.
3.3 Degradation Invariance Learning
We aim to propose a general degradation invariance learning network against various real-world degradations under limited supervised information. In this section, we only describe the most common unsupervised DDGAN. More details about the semi-supervised DDGAN for unpaired data are given in the supplement.
Formulation. Our proposed DDGAN is alternately trained by a self-degraded image pair and a real image pair , which are referred to as Self-degradation Generation and Cross-degradation Generation. For example, as shown in Figure 2, during the self-degradation generation phase, the input pair is decomposed into content features and degradation features by the encoders , and . After that, all features are combined in pairs to generate new images by the decoder , where is generated from .
3.3.1 Self-degradation Generation
Given a self-degraded image pair , where , the type of the self-supervised degradation function depends on the specific real-world degradation factors. Since and are pixel-wise aligned, their content features should be consistent. We provide this constraint using a invariable content loss:
Further, we can reconstruct the images and with a pixel-wise reconstruction loss:
Note that should not be applied to the reconstructed images and due to the adaptive effects of the self-degradation encoder .
To ensure that the appearance of the reconstructed pedestrian images does not change significantly, an identity feature preserving loss is adopted:
As mentioned earlier, the self-supervised degradation function tends to introduce undesired domain bias between reality and synthesis, which leads to the learned features to deviate from the real-world distribution. To alleviate this issue, we introduce a reality adversarial loss:
where both and are real-world images.
At last, our main objective is to learn a degradation independent representation. In other words, after switching the content features of the input image pair, the degradation score ranking of reconstructed images should be consistent with the original ranking. To provide such a constraint, we introduce a degradation ranking loss:
where is the rank label of the input image pair, and the margin controls the difference of degradation scores. A higher degradation score means lower image quality.
3.3.2 Cross-degradation Generation
For the cross-degradation generation, we also perform image encoding and decoding on the input real image pair , where and are directly sampled from the real-world data. To provide the regularization constraint, we also introduce a self-reconstruction loss:
a reality adversarial loss:
and an identity feature preserving loss:
Different from self-degradation generation, and here have completely inconsistent content information, which means the invariable content loss is no longer applicable.
Since the purpose of degradation invariance learning is to improve the real-world person Re-ID, we use a standard identification loss to provide task-driven constraints:
where the predicted probabilityand are based on the content features and , respectively.
For unsupervised degradation invariance learning, the real-world training data does not have any degradation-related supervised information. To take advantages of real data to model the real-world degradation distribution, we also introduce a degradation ranking loss:
where the rank label depends on the predicted degradation scores of the real-world images and . In this way, the disentangled content and degradation features can be learned to approximate the real-world distribution without extra supervised information.
For self-degradation generation, the total objective is:
For cross-degradation generation, the total objective is:
These two optimization phases are performed alternately.
|ResNet50 (tricks )||75.1||91.3||95.7||42.1||63.9||71.5||40.6||76.2||91.0|
Here all tricks we used include RandomHorizontalFlip, RandomCrop, BNNeck  and triplet loss.
3.4 Identity Representation Learning
As described in 3.1, the DFEN extracts the degradation-invariant features and the degradation-sensitive features as identity representations, where the degradation-invariant features are the content features without dimension reduction.
Given a normal image, both the and should be kept; while for a degraded image, it should keep and suppress for Re-ID. To achieve this goal, we introduce a degradation-guided attention module, which inputs the degradation cues and outputs the attentive weights of . Although both and can provide the degradation information, we choose for better interpretability. Given an input image , the final identity representation is formulated as:
where denotes element-wise product.
In addition, we use multiple classifiers to better coordinate these two types of features. The total objective is:
where each loss term consists of a cross-entropy loss and a triplet loss with hard sample mining .
To evaluate our approach on person Re-ID task against various real-world degradations, we focus on two major degradation factors, i.e., resolution and illumination.
The CAVIAR dataset comprises 1,220 images of 72 identities captured by two different cameras in an indoor shopping center in Lisbon. Due to the resolution of one camera is much lower than that of the other, it is very suitable for evaluating genuine cross-resolution person Re-ID.
The MLR-CUHK03 and MLR-VIPeR datasets are based on the CUHK03  and VIPeR , respectively. MLR-CUHK03 includes 14,097 images of 1,467 identities, while MLR-VIPeR contains 632 person image pairs captured from two camera views. Following SING , each image from one camera is down-sampled with a ratio randomly picked from to construct cross-resolution settings, where the query set consists of LR images while the gallery set is only composed of HR images.
The MSMT17 dataset, which contains 32,621/93,820 bounding boxes for training/testing, is collected by 15 surveillance cameras on the campus, including both outdoor and indoor scenes. To cover as many time periods as possible, four days with different weather conditions in one month were selected for collecting the raw video.
4.2 Implementation Details
The proposed approach is implemented in PyTorch with two NVIDIA 1080Ti GPUs. All the used images are resized to. We employ a multi-scale ResNet50  structure for the content encoder, and both discriminators and follow the popular multi-scale PatchGAN structure . More details about the optimizations and structures can be found in the supplement.
4.3 Experimental Settings and Evaluation Metrics
for evaluating cross-resolution Re-ID. In addition, we choose downsampling with a ratio that obeys uniform distributionas the self-degradation function.
For cross-illumination Re-ID, we follow the standard protocols of corresponding datasets. The mean Average Precision (mAP) and CMC are adopted to evaluate the retrieval performance. Gamma correction is used as the self-degradation function, where the gamma value obeys a uniform distribution .
4.4 Re-ID Evaluation and Comparisons
Cross-Resolution. We compare our DI-REID with the state-of-the-art cross-resolution Re-ID methods as well as standard Re-ID methods. As shown in Table 1, our approach achieves superior performance on all three adopted datasets and consistently outperform all competing methods at rank-1. Note that our approach outperforms the best competitor  by 8.4% at rank-1 on the only real-world cross-resolution dataset CAVIAR. It proves the effectiveness of our approach to the real-world resolution degradation.
Cross-Illumination. To demonstrate that our DI-REID is capable of dealing with various real-world degradation, extended evaluation on the real-world MSMT17 dataset is also performed for cross-illumination Re-ID. As reported in Table 2, competitive Re-ID performance is also achieved by our approach compared with existing state-of-the-art methods. It is worth mentioning that we only use the illumination degradation prior without introducing extra structural or semantic priors of human body parts.
|Ours w/o DIL111
For the w/o DIL configuration, we skip the stage of Degradation Invariance Learning (directly assigning ImageNet pretrained weights to the content encoder), and the degradation-guided attention module is disabled.
|Ours w/o multi-scale||47.2||82.4||95.2|
|Ours w/o attention||48.0||82.6||93.8|
|Ours ( only)||41.0||80.8||92.2|
|Ours ( only)||45.4||80.0||91.2|
4.5 Feature Analysis and Visualizations
Degradation-invariant identity features. We provide the comparison on learned degradation-invariant identity features with a ResNet-50 baseline model. The features are generated by the content encoder and visualizations are shown in Figure 4. All the feature maps are produced after three downsampling layers for a balance between high-level semantics and fine-grained details. It is clear that despite the degradation of illumination, the attentive regions of degradation-invariant features are basically consistent. Besides, even in extremely low-light conditions (e.g., 6th and 10th columns in Figure 4), our method still can extract effective discriminative features. We also find that the learned degradation-invariant features are more focused on local areas, although no such guidance and constraints are used.
Analysis of representation disentanglement. Since the proposed DI-REID framework extracts degradation-invariant features via disentangled representation learning, it is necessary to analyze the disentangled representations for more insights and interpretability.
As shown in Figures 5 and 6, we provide the cross-degradation generation results under cross-resolution and cross-illumination settings, respectively. By reorganizing content and degradation features, our DDGAN is able to generate new samples with degradation characteristics of the degradation provider and content characteristics of the content provider. In other words, our framework is capable of extracting degradation-independent features as identity representations for the person Re-ID task. In addition, although high-quality image generation is not our purpose, these additional generated samples are expected to be utilized for data augmentation for further performance improvement.
Analysis of Authenticity. Since this work focuses on the real-world degradations, we also analyze the authenticity of degradation features, that is, whether the real-world degradation information is captured. As illustrated in Figure 6, our approach achieves very consistent illumination adjustments without causing over-enhancement or under-enhancement. Compared to the existing state-of-the-art low-light image enhancement methods: LIME  and DeepUPE , our results are more natural and close to the real-world illumination distribution. We emphasize that our approach does not utilize any of the illumination supervised information of the original dataset, but only with the self-supervised guidance of gamma correction. The t-SNE visualization of learned degradation features of the real-world MSMT17 dataset are shown in Figure 7, and a significant illumination distribution along the manifold can be observed.
4.6 Ablation Study
We study the contribution of each component of our approach on the CAVIAR dataset. As shown in Table 3, all the components consistently achieve performance improvements, where the contribution of degradation invariance learning is most significant, resulting in a performance rise of 6.6% at Rank-1. We believe the reason is that the learned features is able to simultaneously take account of both identity discriminability and degradation invariance.
We also provide the analysis of degradation-invariant features and degradation-sensitive features, i.e., and . It can be observed that performs better at Rank-1, while performs better at Rank-5 and Rank-10.
In this paper, we propose a degradation-invariance feature learning framework for real-world person Re-ID. With the capability of disentangled representation and the self-supervised learning, our method is able to capture and remove real-world degradation factors without extra labeled data. In future work, we consider integrating other semi-supervised feature representation methods,e.g., graph embedding , to better extract pedestrian features from noisy real-world data.
This work was supported by the National Key R&D Program of China under Grant 2017YFB1300201 and 2017YFB1002203, the National Natural Science Foundation of China (NSFC) under Grants 61622211, U19B2038, 61901433, 61620106009 and 61732007 as well as the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities under Grant WK2100100030.
Domain adaptation through synthesis for unsupervised person re-identification.
Proceedings of the European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), pp. 189–205. Cited by: §1, §2.1, §2.2.
-  (2019-10) Mixed high-order attention network for person re-identification. In The IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV), Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2019-10) ABD-net: attentive but diverse person re-identification. In The IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV), Cited by: §2.1.
Person re-identification by deep learning multi-scale representations. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision Workshops, pp. 2590–2600. Cited by: §2.1.
Learning resolution-invariant deep representations for person re-identification.
Proceedings of the AAAI Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Vol. 33, pp. 8215–8222. Cited by: §1, §2.1, §2.2, Table 1, §4.3.
-  (2011) Custom pictorial structures for re-identification.. In Bmvc, Vol. 1, pp. 6. Cited by: §4.1.
Image-image domain adaptation with preserved self-similarity and domain-dissimilarity for person re-identification.
Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 994–1003. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2018) FD-gan: pose-guided feature distilling gan for robust person re-identification. In Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems, pp. 1222–1233. Cited by: §1, §2.2, Table 1.
-  (2014) Generative adversarial nets. In Advances in neural information processing systems, pp. 2672–2680. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2008) Viewpoint invariant pedestrian recognition with an ensemble of localized features. In European conference on computer vision, pp. 262–275. Cited by: §4.1.
-  (2019-10) Beyond human parts: dual part-aligned representations for person re-identification. In The IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV), Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2016) LIME: low-light image enhancement via illumination map estimation. IEEE Transactions on image processing 26 (2), pp. 982–993. Cited by: Figure 6, §4.5.
-  (2016) Deep residual learning for image recognition. In Proceedings of the IEEE conference on computer vision and pattern recognition, pp. 770–778. Cited by: §4.2.
-  (2017) In defense of the triplet loss for person re-identification. arXiv preprint arXiv:1703.07737. Cited by: §3.4.
-  (2019) Interaction-and-aggregation network for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 9317–9326. Cited by: Table 2.
-  (2019) VRSTC: occlusion-free video person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 7183–7192. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2017) Arbitrary style transfer in real-time with adaptive instance normalization. In ICCV, Cited by: §3.2.
-  (2019) Illumination-invariant person re-identification. In Proceedings of the 27th ACM International Conference on Multimedia, MM ’19, New York, NY, USA, pp. 365–373. External Links: Cited by: Figure 1, §1, §1, §2.1.
-  (2017) Image-to-image translation with conditional adversarial networks. In Proceedings of the IEEE conference on computer vision and pattern recognition, pp. 1125–1134. Cited by: §4.2.
-  (2018) Deep low-resolution person re-identification. In Thirty-Second AAAI Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Cited by: Figure 1, §1, §2.1, Table 1, §4.1, §4.3.
-  (2015) Super-resolution person re-identification with semi-coupled low-rank discriminant dictionary learning. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 695–704. Cited by: Table 1.
-  (2018) Human semantic parsing for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 1062–1071. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2012) Color invariants for person reidentification. IEEE Transactions on pattern analysis and machine intelligence 35 (7), pp. 1622–1634. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2014) Deepreid: deep filter pairing neural network for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE conference on computer vision and pattern recognition, pp. 152–159. Cited by: §2.1, §4.1.
-  (2018) Harmonious attention network for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 2285–2294. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2018) Adversarial open-world person re-identification. In Proceedings of the European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), pp. 280–296. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2015) Multi-scale learning for low-resolution person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision, pp. 3765–3773. Cited by: Table 1.
-  (2019-10) Recover and identify: a generative dual model for cross-resolution person re-identification. In The IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV), Cited by: Figure 1, §1, §2.1, §2.2, Table 1, §4.3, §4.4.
-  (2017) Adversarial ranking for language generation. In Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems, pp. 3155–3165. Cited by: §1.
-  (2019) Adaptive transfer network for cross-domain person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 7202–7211. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2019) Dense 3d-convolutional neural network for person re-identification in videos. ACM Transactions on Multimedia Computing, Communications, and Applications (TOMM) 15 (1s), pp. 1–19. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2019) Deep adversarial graph attention convolution network for text-based person search. In Proceedings of the 27th ACM International Conference on Multimedia, pp. 665–673. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2016) Multi-scale triplet cnn for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the 24th ACM international conference on Multimedia, pp. 192–196. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2018) CA3Net: contextual-attentional attribute-appearance network for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the 26th ACM international conference on Multimedia, pp. 737–745. Cited by: §2.1.
Hydraplus-net: attentive deep features for pedestrian analysis. In Proceedings of the IEEE international conference on computer vision, pp. 350–359. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2019-06) Bag of tricks and a strong baseline for deep person re-identification. In The IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CVPR) Workshops, Cited by: item .
-  (2018) Disentangled person image generation. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 99–108. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2019) Resolution-invariant person re-identification. arXiv preprint arXiv:1906.09748. Cited by: §1, §1, §2.1, Table 1, §4.3.
-  (2019-10) Pose-guided feature alignment for occluded person re-identification. In The IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV), Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2018) Pose-normalized image generation for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), pp. 650–667. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2017) Pose-driven deep convolutional model for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision, pp. 3960–3969. Cited by: Table 2.
-  (2019) Perceive where to focus: learning visibility-aware part-level features for partial person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 393–402. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2018) Beyond part models: person retrieval with refined part pooling (and a strong convolutional baseline). In Proceedings of the European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), pp. 480–496. Cited by: §2.1, Table 2.
-  (2015) Going deeper with convolutions. In Proceedings of the IEEE conference on computer vision and pattern recognition, pp. 1–9. Cited by: Table 2.
-  (2016) Learning invariant color features for person reidentification. IEEE Transactions on Image Processing 25 (7), pp. 3395–3410. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2019) Underexposed photo enhancement using deep illumination estimation. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 6849–6857. Cited by: Figure 6, §4.5.
-  (2016) Scale-adaptive low-resolution person re-identification via learning a discriminating surface.. In IJCAI, pp. 2669–2675. Cited by: Table 1.
-  (2018) Cascaded sr-gan for scale-adaptive low resolution person re-identification.. In IJCAI, pp. 3891–3897. Cited by: §1, §2.1, Table 1.
-  (2019) Learning to reduce dual-level discrepancy for infrared-visible person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 618–626. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2018) Person transfer gan to bridge domain gap for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 79–88. Cited by: §2.2, §4.1.
-  (2017) Glad: global-local-alignment descriptor for pedestrian retrieval. In Proceedings of the 25th ACM international conference on Multimedia, pp. 420–428. Cited by: Table 2.
-  (2020) Adversarial attribute-text embedding for person search with natural language query. IEEE Transactions on Multimedia. Cited by: §2.2.
-  (2014) Robust (semi) nonnegative graph embedding. IEEE transactions on image processing 23 (7), pp. 2996–3012. Cited by: §5.
-  (2018) Learning compact appearance representation for video-based person re-identification. IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems for Video Technology 29 (8), pp. 2442–2452. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2017) Spindle net: person re-identification with human body region guided feature decomposition and fusion. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 1077–1085. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2017) Deeply-learned part-aligned representations for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision, pp. 3219–3228. Cited by: §2.1.
-  (2015) Scalable person re-identification: a benchmark. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision, pp. 1116–1124. Cited by: §1, §2.1.
-  (2019) Joint discriminative and generative learning for person re-identification. In IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CVPR), Cited by: §1, §2.2, §3.2.
-  (2018) Camera style adaptation for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition, pp. 5157–5166. Cited by: §2.2, Table 1.
-  (2019) Omni-scale feature learning for person re-identification. In Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision, pp. 3702–3712. Cited by: §2.1.