Aliasing in images is often considered as a nuisance. Artificial low frequency patterns and jagged edges appear when an image is sampled at a too low frequency. However, aliasing also conveys useful information about the high frequency content of the image, which is exploited in super-resolution applications. We use a set of input images of the same scene to extract such high frequency information and create a higher resolution aliasing-free image. Typically, there is a small shift or more complex motion between the different images, such that they contain slightly different information about the scene. Super-resolution image reconstruction can be formulated as a multichannel sampling problem with unknown offsets. This results in a set of equations that are linear in the unknown signal coefficients but nonlinear in the offsets. This thesis concentrates on the computation of these offsets, as they are an essential prerequisite for an accurate high resolution reconstruction. If a part of the image spectra is free of aliasing, the planar shift and rotation parameters can be computed using only this low frequency information. In such a case, the images can be registered pairwise to a reference image. Such a method is not applicable if the images are undersampled by a factor of two or larger. A higher number of images needs to be registered jointly. Two subspace methods are discussed for such highly aliased images. The first approach is based on a Fourier description of the aliased signals as a sum of overlapping parts of the spectrum. It uses a rank condition to find the correct offsets. The second one uses a more general expansion in an arbitrary Hilbert space to compute the signal offsets. The sampled signal is represented as a linear combination of sampled basis functions. The offsets are computed by projecting the signal onto varying subspaces. Under certain conditions, in particular for bandlimited signals, the nonlinear super-resolution equations can be written as a set of polynomial equations. Using Buchberger's algorithm, the solution can then be computed as a Gröbner basis for the corresponding polynomial ideal. After a description of a standard algorithm, adaptations are made for the use with noisy measurements. The techniques presented in this thesis are tested in simulations and practical experiments. The experiments are performed on sets of real images taken with a digital camera. The results show the validity of the algorithms: registration parameters are computed with subpixel precision, and aliasing is accurately removed from the resulting high resolution image. This thesis is produced according to the concepts of reproducible research. All the results and examples used in this thesis are reproducible using the code and data available online.