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Try the pictoGEO "Sample Trip"
Our sample trip allows you to import images and GPS data into pictomio and geotag the images. By providing a real-life example, our sample trip lets you become familiar with all the features pictoGEO has to offer.
In our example, a pictomio staff member has taken a short bike ride through Münster and taken the pictures below while on his way. In addition to his regular digital camera, he also carried his GPS data logger (available shortly). Back at pictomio’s headquarters, he connected both devices via USB and transferred all images and GPS data stored of the trip to his computer.
So far, none of the images imported contain any GPS data. To test how geotagging the pictures works, use the GPS file, the images, and pictomio including the pictGEO add-on and follow these steps:
Step 1: Download
Download Pictomio + sample trip and install Pictomio.
Step 2: Extract file
Extract the ZIP file to a folder of your choice on your computer.
Step 3: Open import dialog
Launch Pictomio 1.2 including the pictoGEO add-on and open the import dialog box -> File -> Import
Step 4: Unlock pictoGEO add-on
Request a free trial key here.
After you have received the confirmation email, unlock the pictoGEO add-on in the import dialog box with your trial key.
Restart Pictomio.
Step 5: Activate pictoGEO
Turn on all three checkboxes on the first page of the import dialog box.
Step 6: Importing GPS data
Import the file "Sample Trip.dat" included in the sample using the “Browse” button and the function ".NME GPS File."
Step 7: Importing routes
This example only contains one route. Select this section and press “Next.”
Step 8: Creating a trip
Create a new trip. Give your trip a name, e.g. "pictoGEO Sample Trip" -> "Next"
Step 9: Importing images
Select the folder where you have extracted the sample trip to. Click "Import all." -> "Next"
Step 10: Camera time
The clock shown here simulates the time of the original camera which was used to take the pictures of this example. Please compare the time shown here to the time displayed in the Pictomio dialog box. Click "No" if the times are not identical. In the next dialog box, correct the camera time to the time shown here. You will usually only have to increase/decrease the hour.
18th century Baroque Buildings of Johann Conrad Schlaun
The Trip:
You can visit four Baroque buildings in Muenster, Germany, which were built by the architect Johann Conrad Schlaun in the 18th century. We ride our bikes starting at pictomio's headquarters, which is also where the round trip will end.
Johann Conrad Schlaun is considered one of the last major architects of the German Baroque.
(*1695 +1773)
pictomio Headquarter (2007-08), a nice place to work
We start and end our roundtrip at Pictomio’s headquarters in Muenster, Germany. This modern building was, of course, not planned by Johann Conrad Schlaun.
Haus Rüschhaus (1743-49), a Country Estate
Haus Rüschhaus, built between 1745 and 1748, was designed by Johann Conrad Schlaun and used by himself as his personal summer residence.
The Schloss, (1767-87), a Prince-Bishop Palace
Built as a baroque palace between 1767 and 1787, the castle in Muenster (Westphalia) served as the residence of Maximilian Friedrich of Königsegg-Rothenfels, the penultimate Prince-Bishop of Münster.
Clemenskirche (1745-53), a Baroque Church
With its exterior baroque design, Clemens Church is the most important baroque church in Northern Germany. The inside is mainly made up of rococo-style elements.
Erbdrostenhof (1749-53), a Baroque Palace
The Erbdrostenhof is a noble baroque palace in Muenster. After being destroyed in World War II, the building was reconstructed between 1953 and 1970.
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