Counting is easy but if you have to count a lot of things every day, it becomes tedious. Of course, there is an app for it and it has a name that leaves no room for imagination: Count things from photos or CountThings from photos, in English.
Although it may seem like one of those tri
One, two, three, fourteen
CountThings is a business application and therefore technically not free, although it allows you to try it a bit without paying, doing some home-based object counts. The idea is that companies use it to count concrete objects like beams, wood or anything else that can be counted.
The accounts are based on templates for a specific object and that determine the object recognition to be carried out. The application has a number of ready-to-use templates, most of them focused on industry and construction, such as rods, bars, tiles, tubes and logs. The idea is that if a company needs to have something specific, it can ask for a personalized template, paying, of course.
In more mundane terrain, as an ordinary user you can use CountThings to count everyday things with your 7-day “complimentary trial”. Basically it is something like a trial version whereby you can access some templates to check that the application works correctly.
These demo templates include the X on a paper, keys on a keyboard, coins, lines on a notebook,
After doing the count, the application shows the total and superimpose a number on top of each item on the photo. It is possible to save this account as an image that is saved on the mobile and you can export to other applications
As we mentioned, it is an application mainly for companies and therefore it is not cheap: each template costs from 20 to 105 euros, with monthly subscriptions of 100 euros or annually of 1,000 euros. It’s a good amount of money, although for those who have to count thousands and thousands of things every day, it can pay off.
CountThings from Photos
- Developer: Dynamic Ventures, Inc. d / b / a CountThings
- Download it at: Google play
- Price: Free
- Category: Tools
Via | Android Police