I haven't tried image viewer, but moonshell has it's own built in one.
Comic Book DS is pretty good for reading comics and I recommend it if this is why you want images or if the pictures you want to look at are large and hae lots of detail as it has one screen at 100% size and the other at a thumbnail where you select what to look at. The only annoying thing is you have to convert everything to it's own format first.
If they are just general images then you should be ok with just moonshell though.
Image viewer and comicbook ds require you to convert/pre render zoom states and thumbnails for your images since they have their own kind of browser thing to navigate.
Moonshell 2 will just list your images and generate the zoom states on the fly. So you have to wear that delay for each image and know your files by name unless you want to slowly track through them one at a time.
Image viewer can take a relatively small folder of nicely compressed jpeg images and turn it into a very bloated image viewer file. Drastically bloated.
Moonshell won't touch your original images so long as they're in a format it can read. It doesn't like certain jpeg formats for example.
ds organize I had no idea and i use it everyday I'll try that
I should have clarified. I just got married and my wife has no mp3 player which is what i use to store pics
she wants to show off our wedding photos
so i wanted to find something for her ds that scales the pictures to fit the screen
moonshell and comicbookds (which I also use often) both make the picture way to big and you have to drag the stylus over the picture to view it
I'll look at dsorganize right now and try imageviewer 1.1 in the morning thanks for the help and let me know if you find something that fits the picture to the ds screen
Human vision is logarithmic, it's not linear. And nits doesn't tell the whole story of perceived brightness. OLED'S look brighter then LCD's even when both are set to the same nit values because of the higher contrast ratio on OLED's
"And nits doesn't tell the whole story of perceived brightness" it's not about perceived brightness it's about all HDR content in TV and movies being mastered for 1000 nits so it doesn't look right with anything lower, it's also about dynamic range
OLED's can get away with a lower peak brightness and still provide punchy HDR because of their contrast ratio. Like I said human vision is logarithmic. The higher the peak brightness the diminishing returns in perceived brightness.
@The Real Jdbye Oleds hit around 750 nits nowadays. The difference between a 1000 nit and a 750 nit isn't huge. It's only about a 4% increase in perceived brightness. Not huge at all. You'll need at least 2000 nit displays to notice a bigger difference.