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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.
The new IQ2 line of digital backs lets photographers use Wi-Fi for remote camera control, and a black-and-white version offers sharper detail while venturing beyond the visible spectrum.
Two hot cameras, a mainstream Nikon SLR and a high-end Sony compact, are on the list of models whose raw images Mac software such as iPhoto and Aperture now can handle.
Wondering whether to spend the extra bucks for that premium lens? Test measurements from DxO Labs try to make it easier to gauge its sharpness on different camera bodies.
The art of photography may be booming as a hobby, but the humble camera is getting left behind in the fast-paced world of interconnected imaging.
The results are in: some smartphones take better quality photos than their traditional camera counterparts.
It's Canon's top-scoring model on DxO Labs' image sensor test, but it's not much better than its 3-year-old predecessor, and it trails Nikon's D800.