A photographer friend invited me to his house for dinner. During the course of the evening, I had a chance to play with his cannon slr camera. I used the vOICe to look out of the viewfinder of the camera. As I have observed previously, you see very little. However, at that time, the vOICe still had the bug where very little of the view was shown on third-generation mobile phones. I now tried looking out the viewfinder with the version of the vOICe that had this bug fixed. I saw more than what I earlier saw. My friend was standing against a white background namely, the door of the washroom. He had to use the flash but, the camera of my Nokia e51 managed without much difficulty. Initially, I saw a patch of bright light and then a lot of darkness. It turns out that the cap of the lens was in place. Once that had been removed, I tried to distinguish him from the door of the washroom. I found it rather hard to do but then, I was not wearing any earphones. As I moved closer, I eventually reached a stage where I could see the buttons of his shirt. I perceive them as a lot of bleeps. So, if you are photographing a person, be careful about how much detail you are getting in the photograph. If you are getting an excessive amount of detail, move the camera back a bit.
See this map of seismic activity in India. The map is divided into different bands. Red are the most active regions and white are the most stable regions. You will need to use the color filters of the vOICe to hear the different bands.
Yellow regions are the areas with a moderate amount of seismic activity. The color identifier of the vOICe is able to identify some of the colors in the image. I wish it would give me a complete color breakdown. It does render the entire image after all.