shadow

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shad·ow

(shad'ō),
1. A surface area defined by the interception of light or x-rays by a body.
See also: density (3).
2. In jungian psychology, the coalescence of the disowned, unacceptable aspects of the personality that exist within the personal unconscious. Compare: persona.
3. Synonym(s): achromocyte

shadow

[shad′ō]
Etymology: AS, sceadu
in psychology, an archetype that represents the unacceptable aspects and components of behavior.
Graduate education A medical student or intern who closely follows a clinician, resident, mentor, etc., while doing rounds
Imaging A subtle change on a film suggesting a possible lesion

shadow

Graduate education A medical student or intern who closely follows a clinician, resident, mentor, etc while doing rounds Imaging A subtle change on a film suggesting a possible lesion. See Gloved finger shadow, Ring shadow, Rocker bottom shadow.

shad·ow

(shad'ō)
1. A surface area defined by the interception of light or x-rays by a body.
See also: density (3)
2. psychology In jungian terms, the archetype consisting of collective animal instincts.
3. Synonym(s): achromocyte.

shadow 

A darkened area from which rays from a source of light are excluded. The shadow pattern cast by light (e.g. sunlight, ceiling fixtures) is such a common sight that if light shines from the opposite direction (e.g. from the ground upward) the normal shadow pattern will be reversed and so will perception; depressions will appear as mounds or vice versa. Shadows offer a cue to depth perception, as when trying to judge the shape of objects. See penumbra; depth perception.

shad·ow

(shad'ō)
Surface area defined by interception of light or x-rays by a body.
References in periodicals archive ?
In comparison, only 43 segmented regions in the left image and 35 extracted regions in the right one (table1) have been detected for initial shadowed images.
It corresponds to a matching improvement range of 5,57% over a first stereo matching case (second shadowed pair).
We have chosen to operate on IKONOS2 images as an example of the most challenging shadowed remote sensing images.
The application of the method isn't limited to the stereo matching of buildings; it can easily be applied as a shadowed image restoration.