Galaxy S8 vs S7 vs LG G6 vs iPhone 7: the first photos taken with the S8 have given us a first-hand look at the capabilities of this new smartphone’s sensor as well as its software optimizations. Photography is really the least innovative aspect of the S8 and S8+, unveiled by Samsung on Wednesday the 29th in New York – since this phone is still using the same sensor as the S7. However, this sensor remains one of the best, if not the best, available on the market.
If you have been living in a cave, you probably won’t know that Samsung has just come out with its new, very high-end, smartphone, the Galaxy S8. Even though we already knew everything, or almost everything, about it’s technical specifications even before its release – due to the numerous information leaks – Samsung still managed to impress its audience. The only disappointment was in learning that the sensor would be the same as the one used on the S7, with the exception of the implementation of some software optimizations.
A few months ago information starting spreading of a new camera sensor that would replace the current ISOCELL Samsung, called BRITECELL. It seems that in this case rumors were true and Samsung just announced its new sensors, with a new technology that replaces the green pixels of the RGB sensors (red, green, blue), with white pixels, leaving a pattern of red, blue and white sensors.
Among the benefits of the new sensors Samsung emphasizes its alleged performance in low light conditions; despite this, the size of pixels capable of detecting the are reduced from 1,12um a to 1.0um, which ensures that a 16 megapixel BRITECELL sensor is a lot smaller and thinner than a conventional one, basically the reduction is 17%, which will allow it to be integrated into thinner smartphones.
We should expect to see these BRITECELL sensors on the company’s next shells as Galaxy S7.
Best Camera Phone
What is the Samsung Galaxy K Zoom? A camera? A smartphone? A plane? Superman? We had the same question when we reviewed this phone’s predecessor, the Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom, and we’ll see at the end of this review if we can arrive at an answer. Because it’s hard to say.
It was especially hard to answer that question for the S4 Zoom, which was a good attempt by Samsung to get the public used to these kinds of phone-camera hybrids. However, its design was far from making it an attractive, easy-to-use day-to-day device, at least as a mobile telephone.
You might understand the public’s joy upon hearing that the Korean company has made an effort to change its design in the Galaxy K Zoom, which is much easier to use and infinitely more comfortable in your pocket than the previous model.