The capability of optical long baseline interferometry for measuring the angular diameter of stars or binary separation is now well established. However, for the imaging of photospheric disk structures one needs very long baseline interferometers operated in the multi-telescope phase-closure technique. In this paper we will stress the capability of spectro-interferometric measurements to constrain the physics of hot stars. We will report our study of the interacting binary, β Lyrae, and the mass-losing Be star γ Cassiopeiae. We will look at the interpretation of both the modulus and phase data recorded by the long baseline interferometer GI2T in the southern France. The performances and limitations of spectro-interferometric techniques will also be discussed through some of the most exciting prospects within the reach of current interferometers.