Apple: Apple can provide 4 new camera features in iPhone 16 models!


Apple iPhone 16:  It is expected that Apple will launch the iPhone 16 series by the end of this year. The upcoming lineup is expected to include four new smartphone models: iPhone 16, iPhone 16 Plus, iPhone 16 Pro, and iPhone 16 Pro Max. In such a situation, the Pro variant of the upcoming iPhone series is also rumored to come with new features like a bigger screen, a special trigger, and more. Today we are going to talk about those features that will be seen in the Pro models of iPhone 16. 

Better ultra-wide camera

According to the information, a better 48-megapixel ultra-wide camera can be used in the iPhone 16 Pro and iPhone 16 Pro Max this year. This could be a drastic update compared to the existing 12-megapixel ultra-wide camera on the iPhone 15 Pro models. This upgrade aims to offer superior performance in various shooting scenarios, especially in low-light conditions. Images captured with the new ultra-wide camera can appear more detailed and color-accurate.

Tetra Prism Lens for iPhone 16 Pro

The latest iPhone 15 Pro Max features a new tetraprism camera design that offers 5x optical zoom and 25x digital zoom. Keeping in mind the upcoming iPhone 16 series, Apple is preparing to expand this improved tetraprism camera to the smaller iPhone 16 Pro model. This means that both the iPhone 16 Pro and iPhone 16 Pro Max offer at least 5x optical zoom and 25x digital zoom.

Better lens flare control

It is a common problem for most iPhone users that when they take photos in bright light, the photo does not appear clear. As a result, unwanted patterns are created in the image and internal reflection is created. While this issue is common with most cameras on the market, Apple is reportedly working on lens flare control for the iPhone 16 Pro. 

Sony's new flagship sensor will improve low-light photography 

The iPhone 16 Pro is expected to include Sony's new camera sensor, which is said to improve low-light photography. According to the report, Sony's latest multi-layer sensor technology separates the photodiode and pixel transistor. This separation allows the photodiode responsible for capturing light to be significantly larger while maintaining the aggregate pixel size.