boundingbox | R Documentation |

`boundingbox.list`

is designed to be used on objects that
contain 3D point information and for which `xyzmatrix`

is defined.

`boundingbox.shape3d`

is designed to be used on objects
that contain 3D point information and inherit from `rgl`

's
`shape3d`

class and for which `xyzmatrix`

is defined. Presently
this applies to `mesh3d`

objects.

Set the bounding box of an im3d object

boundingbox(x, ...) ## S3 method for class 'im3d' boundingbox(x, dims = dim(x), ...) ## S3 method for class 'character' boundingbox(x, ...) ## S3 method for class 'list' boundingbox(x, na.rm = FALSE, ...) ## S3 method for class 'neuron' boundingbox(x, na.rm = FALSE, ...) ## S3 method for class 'shape3d' boundingbox(x, na.rm = FALSE, ...) ## Default S3 method: boundingbox(x, dims, input = c("boundingbox", "bounds"), ...) boundingbox(x) <- value

`x` |
A vector or matrix specifying a bounding box, an |

`...` |
Additional arguments for methods |

`dims` |
The number of voxels in each dimension when x is a BoundingBox matrix. |

`na.rm` |
Whether to ignore NA points (default |

`input` |
Whether |

`value` |
The object which will provide the new boundingbox information.
This can be be either an im3d object with a boundingbox or a vector or
matrix defined according to |

The bounding box is defined as the position of the voxels at the two
opposite corners of the cuboid encompassing an image, *when each voxel
is assumed to have a single position (sometimes thought of as its centre)
and no physical extent.* When written as a vector it should look
like:

`c(x0,x1,y0,y1,z0,z1)`

. When written as a matrix it should look
like: `rbind(c(x0,y0,z0),c(x1,y1,z1))`

where x0,y0,z0 is the position
of the origin.
Note that there are two competing definitions for the physical extent of an
image that are discussed e.g.
http://teem.sourceforge.net/nrrd/format.html. The definition that
makes most sense depends largely on whether you think of a pixel as a
little square with some defined area (and therefore a voxel as a cube with
some defined volume) *or* you take the view that you can only define
with certainty the grid points at which image data was acquired. The first
view implies a physical extent which we call the ```
bounds=dim(x) *
c(dx,dy,dz)
```

; the second is defined as ```
BoundingBox=dim(x)-1 *
c(dx,dy,dz)
```

and assumes that the extent of the image is defined by a
cuboid including the sample points at the extreme corner of the grid. Amira
takes this second view and this is the one we favour given our background
in microscopy. If you wish to convert a `bounds`

type definition into
an im3d BoundingBox, you should pass the argument `input='bounds'`

.

a `matrix`

with 2 rows and 3 columns with
`class='boundingbox'`

or *NULL* when missing.

`plot3d.boundingbox`

Other im3d:
`as.im3d()`

,
`im3d-coords`

,
`im3d-io`

,
`im3d()`

,
`imexpand.grid()`

,
`imslice()`

,
`is.im3d()`

,
`mask()`

,
`origin()`

,
`projection()`

,
`threshold()`

,
`unmask()`

,
`voxdims()`

boundingbox(c(x0=0,x1=10,y0=0,y1=20,z0=0,z1=30)) # bounding box for a neuron boundingbox(Cell07PNs[[1]])

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