Hot answers tagged opencv
I just did the same install on CentOS 6. Since the install instructions are more geared toward Ubuntu, here is what I was able to do to install it: install all the required packages using yum yum groupinstall "Development Tools" yum install gcc yum install cmake yum install git yum install gtk2-devel yum install pkgconfig yum install numpy yum ...
You do not need sudo for Homebrew As OpenCV now exists in homebrew/science, run the following: brew tap homebrew/science brew install opencv Homebrew never needs elevated privileges for anything – except for when there are some conflicts with other installed libraries: Homebrew is designed to work without using sudo. You can decide to use it but we ...
Ok, so it turns out that I don't need to use the developer drivers to compile OpenCV after all! I had somehow messed up my software sources such that I wasn't updating from ppa:ubuntu-x-swat/x-updates any more. When I fixed that I was able to update my NVIDIA drivers to 304.43 from 295.49. I think that might have been the critical factor for getting OpenCV ...
This doesn't actually have anything to do with opencv: it's just the jpeg dependency. ln was asked to create a hard link (which should be /usr/local/Cellar/jpeg/8d/bin/wrjpgcom -> /usr/local/bin/wrjpgcom) but there is already a file at that location. This doesn't normally happen so I suspect you might have some detritus left behind from a previous recipe ...
Did you install the -devel packages? Redhat/Fedora splits software into both runtime (which is what you probably have installed) and developer (headers, static libs) packages. It names these developer packages PACKAGENAME-devel. Check your install, see if you can install the necessary opencv-devel package(s).
Are you looking for the Open Source Computer Vision library, OpenCV? The 1.0 version is available in Karmic's universe repositories. You'll need to make sure that repository is enabled in your package manager. According to this post, you want to run this command to install all the library packages, or edit the list to leave off packages you don't want: ...
Use this emulator from Microsoft - http://www.microsoft.com/en-us/download/details.aspx?id=5352
Looking at github you should have it installed in /usr/local/ Check what you have got there!
VLC has all the CODEC embeded and does not share them with the OS. MPlayer and others rely on CODEC that the OS has.
sudo yum search all --enablerepo=epel libtiff4-dev libjpeg-dev libjasper-dev Gives- libjpeg-devel.x86_64 : Development tools for programs which will use the libjpeg library Warning: No matches found for: libtiff4-dev Warning: No matches found for: libjasper-dev Which makes me think that you have wrong package names. Are you sure that these aren't debian ...
The zip file cmake-3.0.1-win32-x86.zip from http://www.cmake.org/cmake/resources/software.html contains the following files in the bin subdirectory: 9,035,264 cmake-gui.exe 3,283,456 cmake.exe <------ 156,160 cmcldeps.exe 3,218,944 cpack.exe 3,696,640 ctest.exe 1,177,088 libeay32.dll 524 Microsoft.VC90.CRT.manifest ...
Intel's OpenCL supports Intel Core CPUs for the CPU-only version and 3rd and 4th generation Intel Core CPUs for the built-in GPUs. Your first screen-shot does not tell me enough to know which generation of Intel HD graphics card is installed, but your 3rd PC definitely won't support OpenCL on its Intel GPU (HD 3000 was for 2nd generation Intel Core CPUs). ...
I go to the folder that I created before for installation inside opencv installation folder. Then I type sudo make uninstall.
The install script of opencv wants to link the libraries into /usr/local/lib, but that directory needs higher privileges. Even if brew refuses to install as root, you can just use sudo brew link opencv after you ran sudo install as a user. This worked for me.
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