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Photosphere sur Nexus S

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Bonjour,

Pour avoir PhotoSphere sur Nexus S 4.12 il suffit de flasher ce fichier zip : http://www.androidfilehost.com/?fid=9390135922294523605

Source : http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=1964804&page=11

Cela marche pour moi avec une Rom Stock , rooté et un recovery clockword

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Donc si photosphere fonctionne sous 4.1.2 c'est pas le point bloquant...

Ils pourraient faire un effort pour finir le suivi du NS avec jelly bean final...

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Je l'avais testé il y a une semaine, c'est plutôt pas mal :)

Dommage que le NS fasse de médiocres photos..

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Bonjour ,

J'ai installer ce paquet sur mon nexus s mais celui ci plante a chaque utilisation .

Y'a t'il un correctif ou sinon comment le désinstaller pour remettre l'appareil d'origine ?

Merci

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Bonjour , sur xda il y a indiqué cela dans le cas où cela ne fonctionne pas :

(only if you have 2 gallery's) after flashing Gallery/camera zip, go to system/app with some file manager like ke root explorer, put permissions to read/write and delete Gallery2.apk. Reboot

*if you feel something is wrong, go to recovery, wipe cache and fix permissions

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tu peux effacer les données et vider le cache de la Gallery

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Un topic sur XDA pour des conseils sur PhotoSphere : http://forum.xda-dev...d.php?t=2042581

Les conseils de Google : http://support.googl...&answer=2839084

Un extrait du topic :

Try to avoid having people/objects too close to you: The lens is a wide angle, meaning perspective changes A LOT with close elements.

- Do it calmly: At first I just thought "Too fast" was just fixed once I stopped moving the phone, but the thing is, apparently the phone's gyroscope DOES get a little confused, making it think we're on a different angle than we really are, shifting its whole perception of the picture.

- Use the phone in landscape mode: From what I've seen, the camera has more trouble stitching images in a vertical alignment, while it usually has no trouble stitching images next to each other. So the best option is to get the pictures that are below/above each other as close as possible (so that the tilt angle varies as little as possible), while the pictures next to each other can afford to have a larger difference in their panning angle. - Update: According to user kcls, this is a sure black dot in the top-bottom of your sphere.

- Use your lens as your rotating axis: I wonder why I didn't think of this before. The sphere should be built around your camera (specifically, the lens/sensor), but we usually move our arms around with it, meaning the point in space where we take the picture from, is different all the time, meaning our perspective is different, meaning the pictures might not stitch as well.

- Use the back arrow: D'uh

-You should add "A well lit area" is useful too, like most photos.

-Using myself as the axis does the trick sidewise. As for up and down, I use my rist as the axis. so far perfect spheres.

-If you plan on making one of the "Tiny Planets" out of your photosphere, and you don't want a big black dot in the center, you must take the photosphere in portrait mode.

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