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The upcoming flagship smartphone lacks a technology called optical image stabilization, which counteracts blurry or shaky images. But improvements are on the way.
Better photo tech should help Google's Android-powered phones escape the techie buyer niche. Too bad there's no image stabilization.
Forthcoming SLR and videocamera models should capture much more detailed imagery. And the Japanese camera maker can now photograph and reprint the texture of subjects, not just the color.
Photographers loyal to the Canon brand may now have a higher-resolution option than Nikon customers, but Nikon's scores in DxOMark -- a core part of image quality -- remain well ahead.
High-end lenses are a notch more attainable for Canon SLR users. Some lens prices were cut again after Canon trimmed prices last September.
In a noteworthy test of photo and video image quality, Apple's new iPhones bump aside Samsung, Sony and Nokia.
The smartphone has beaten out the Nokia 808 Pureview to take the lead in overall picture quality.
A cinema camera just showed it can outclass full-frame SLRs from Canon and Nikon that have sensors nearly twice as large.
Few photographers will buy the $4,000 lens, but many will covet its performance, judging by new tests by LensRentals and DxO Labs.
The new leader of the Android pack nosed ahead of Apple's flagship smartphone in DxO Labs' photo and video tests.