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generate a pretty synthetic DT volume


tend satin [-t] -p <aniso param> [-max <max cal>] [-min <min cal>] [-b <boundary>] [-br <ramp>] [-th <thickness>] [-evsc <eval scale>] [-s <size>] [-o <nout>]


Generate a pretty synthetic DT volume. The surface of a sphere or torus is covered with either linear or planar anisotropic tensors, or somewhere in between.



generate a torus dataset, instead of the default spherical

-p <aniso param>

anisotropy parameter. 0.0 for one direction of linear (along the equator for spheres, or along the larger circumference for toruses), 1.0 for planar, 2.0 for the other direction of linear (from pole to pole for spheres, or along the smaller circumference for toruses) (float)

-max <max cal>

maximum anisotropy in dataset, according to the “ca1” anisotropy metric. “1.0” means completely linear or completely planar anisotropy (float); default: “1.0

-min <min cal>

minimum anisotropy in dataset (float); default: “0.0

-b <boundary>

parameter governing how fuzzy the boundary between high and low anisotropy is. Use “-b 0” for no fuzziness (float); default: “0.05

-br <ramp>

how much to ramp up effective “-b” along Y axis. Use “-b 0” for no such ramping. (float); default: “0.0

-th <thickness>

parameter governing how thick region of high anisotropy is (float); default: “0.3

-evsc <eval scale>

scaling of eigenvalues (float); default: “1.0

-s <size>

dimensions of output volume. For size N, the output is N x N x N for spheres, and 2N x 2N x N for toruses (int); default: “32

-o <nout>

output filename (string); default: “-

See Also


Referenced By


April 2021