(NIGHT TEST) Samsung Galaxy s22 Ultra Camera Quality Test in Photography & Videography in Daylight & Night

 The Galaxy S22 series is protected by Samsung's powerful Knox Vault security platform, which includes a secure processor and memory that completely separates sensitive data such as your passwords, biometrics, or Blockchain keys into the main operating system of the phone. A single UI and Dashboard privacy dashboard makes it easy to see which apps have access to your data and camera, so you can decide whether to grant or deny permission for each app. The Galaxy S22 series also introduces a few new security features, including ARM microarchitecture, which helps prevent cyberattacks and targeted attacks on your operating system and memory.

Also, the Galaxy S22 series brings you the Samsung Wallet14 - a simple, easy, and secure experience that makes everyday life easier. Samsung Wallet combines digital payment, ID, keys, and inventory into one tool to make your routes easier, from displaying your student ID to compiling pre-flight travel documents.

S22 Ultra NIGHT Photography Test

The S22 Ultra shares the same camera setup as the S21 Ultra, with a 108-megapixel main sensor, a 12-MP ultrawide option, and 10-MP telephoto lenses. New this year features like auto-frame and improved video stabilization for videos, stereo map depth for more accurate image depth and something Samsung calls Adaptive Pixel. This includes glossy images from the 108-MP sensor as well as a snapshot of large pixels to capture more light, leading to brighter images that keep the details clean.

Samsung Galaxy S22 UltraCherlynn Low / Engadget
In fact, the Adaptive Pixel is tricky to get, and its results may not be worth the effort. First, you have to set the S22 Ultra to shoot at the highest resolution and then, when the system detects that you are shooting at low light, sew on the background. There is no way you can be sure that Adaptive Pixel is working; there are no user orientation. I took a few pictures of the New York City nightscape with the S22 Ultra both 12-MP default and 108-MP, and they were not very visible to each other. When I zoom in to see more details, the buildings look equally muddy, mainly due to the burning of various lights in the photo.

I took a lot of pictures with low light the camera is set to automatic adjustment and 108-MP, and in fact, the effects were surprisingly subtle. Top shots were sometimes better presented, but not always. And any improvement in clarity was so subtle that you couldn't see it unless you were very close.

Either way, however, Samsung's photos were holding their own against those from the iPhone 13 Pro and Pixel 6 Pro. Google continues to deliver high-quality images at low light due to its Night Sight mode, but offers from Apple and Samsung are closing the gap. During the day, the S22 Ultra produced slightly fuller graphics than the Pixel 6 Pro, which usually gives a neutral tone.
Which camera best suits you, in the end, depends on what you like: Do you like pictures that look good, or are they not real? At the same time, the iPhone 13 series offers Photo Styles that allow you to choose the default color temperature and contrast setting so that all of your shots come out to your liking.

Previously, the S22 Ultra 40-MP camera was similar to the S21 Ultra's. Samsung claims to have upgraded its stereo map depth to get more accurate bokeh effects on photos, however, and in my experience, it seems to work fine. Compared to the photos I took with the iPhone 13 Pro and Pixel 6 Pro, the Samsung flag was accurate in separating my hair and my back, blurring the exact same areas as the other two did. Samsung's previous cameras have brought artificial and ugly images, but this time the S22 Ultra produces a more natural bokeh.



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