It’s definitely not the 108 megapixels of the Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra, but 64 megapixels is a lot of camera to pack into the forthcoming iPhone 12. Rumors have emerged that Apple is testing various sensors for its next flagship phone, which would be quite the bump from the iPhone 11 Pro’s meager offering of 12 megapixels.
There’s no denying the photo and video capabilities of the new Apple iPhone 11 Pro. After all, if it’s good enough for Lady Gaga to film her latest video with, it’s good enough for the rest of us! Apple has now unveiled the winners of its Night Mode, shot on iPhone competition, with some rather astounding and worthy victors.
New Lady Gaga Music Video Shot Entirely on iPhone 11 Pro, Director Praises Its Shooting Capabilities
Lady Gaga has returned with new solo music for the first time in over three years. In what seems to be an increasing trend among major music artists, the track’s accompanying video was shot entirely with the new iPhone 11 Pro, something the director says allowed the team to "capture footage in a loose, fun way they wouldn't usually be able to."
It might seem with the focus upon the remarkable achievements of the latest smartphone cameras that traditional camera manufacturers have realized they are playing catch-up and trying to chase down the proverbial boat. The truth is that they've already missed it.
Ever wanted more than one camera from the same angle while shooting video? The creators of one the most professional video recording apps in the App store, Filmic Pro, have released an app that lets you select any two of the four cameras on the iPhone and record from both simultaneously. And it's free.
Google Pixel 4's astrophotography mode made a bit of a stir when it was announced and I followed Google's blog about the production of that software. But can it really compare to a dedicated camera?
The omnipresence of camera phones and their prospect of "replacing" professional cameras has caused an uneasy stir within the photographic community. And now adding to this agitation are a few professionals who are offering photography workshops based on shooting with smartphone cameras.
There have been many trends in photography, but one that’s been quickly picking up speed has been the disposable aesthetic, with celebrities creating separate Instagram accounts for their photos captured on film, like model Gigi Hadid, YouTube creator Tana Mongeau, and the app’s founder, YouTube creator David Dobrik, each amassing over 150,000 followers.
Phone maker OnePlus has collaborated with British motor racing team McLaren to create a concept phone which a lot of photographers and videographers will be very interested in owning. If you haven't heard about "Disappearing Cameras" then read on.
With a blacked-out studio setup and iPhones mounted to what looks like selfie sticks, they’ve documented experiments that showcase visual reactions. It’s all on display here.
I’ve always known about Google’s Night Sight mode on Pixel phones as a method to take pictures in near darkness, but it seemed somewhat overkill in daylight. As it turns out, it can actually push your pictures to DSLR-like levels of detail and sharpness if you use it right.
Anker Unveils First MFI Certified iPhone Flash: Could This Be the Beginning of "Pro" Lighting for Smartphones?
I'm expecting a certain degree of hate because of the title for this article, but hear me out first.
It must have seemed like a gift from the business gods when Google didn't include a wide angle lens on its Pixel 4 series. It meant that third-party phone lens manufacturers such as Moment could sell a boatload of their own take on this specialty lens to new Pixel owners jealous of the iPhone's new third lens.
When Google announced that their Night Sight mode will now extend to astrophotography, many — myself included — were skeptical. Google have now written a blog post unpacking the new function.
There’s been a lot of deserved praise heaped on the Google Pixel 3 and 3a series of smartphone cameras. But since those smartphone photography juggernauts came out, the landscape has shifted a bit. Does that mean that Google is still on top?