So for those who want to control their scanner directly from a Windows machine, I'd recommend that as the first thing to try. I'd be happy to try out Pi Scan Daniel and let you know how it goes.About mouse vs touch: You only have a download link for the mouse version of Pi Scan at github, but I did manage to download the touch version as well.However, I am not going to officially support these use cases.
If you are tinkering with a book scanner (or any other project) in your home shop, these tips will come in handy. g_8K1nf In Q Introduction and tutorial video: https://vimeo.com/150385938 The first phase of scanning a book is conceptually very simple.
But Spreads is a large and complicated system with multiple interfaces, running on multiple platforms, supporting many cameras, and fulfilling many roles in book scanning) This complexity meant that it was difficult to make it really robust.
Luckily, Johannes had the foresight to make Spreads open source.
It includes as much debugging information as possible which you can send along to me to help diagnose the issue. it is great to see you on that video)harpmaster, the code is open source and it will likely be possible for it to run on any Linux distribution.
It even helps you capture crash romlogs off the cameras. if i don't want for the future use a raspberry and an extra sd-card, will you work for a linux-version to use it on a virtual machine to easy use it on a windows-os? When I release the build scripts I am working on, it should give a good idea of what packages and pre-requisites it needs.