The Note's has a brighter exposure which better illuminates Taylor's face, but it also creates an unnatural glow around her face and body and parts of the shot look blown out. The blur effect doesn't seem as harsh as the iPhone's.
This portrait shot on the iPhone has greater contrast and richer colors, but Taylor's face looks darker than the Note's. The iPhone also had a hard time figuring out the edges of her hair and the blurred background effect looks harsh around her hair.
The default setting on the Note's front camera applies a beauty filter (level 2) on selfies. This made the freckles on the girl's faces nearly disappear and the photo as a whole looks a bit washed out.
The iPhone won't focus if you get too close. This shot of the flower in the vase looks good, but it focused on the flowers in the back instead of the pistils of the yellow flower in the front which was what I was aiming for.
The zoomed-in shot on the Note looks slightly cooler and the colors are more subdued than on the iPhone, but once you get up close to my face and the writing on the wall you'll notice it captured more detail than the iPhone.