Here's a still photos camera comparison between Apple iPhone 6s Plus vs Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge+. Which one comes out on top?
Nokia has sought to address the shortcomings and limitations of the Windows Phone platform by packing immensely good cameras into its high-end devices, and the fact that the Lumia 920's snapper is still widely considered the best in the business is a testament to that fact. Nokia's so-called 'PureView' technology with OIS is back for another round in the upcoming Lumia 928 handset, which looks a modest refresh on the current flagship, and to show you just how good the 928's shooter is, Nokia has put together a little comparison video pitting the camera against that of the Samsung Galaxy S III and Apple's iPhone 5 in low lighting conditions.
Whether you're an Android fan or iOS lover (or somewhere in between - I've heard it's possible to like both), there's no denying the iPhone 5 from Apple and Samsung Galaxy S III are the two biggest smartphones right now. Both have sold in multiple millions, and although they've been compared in many key areas in benchmark tests, drop tests, and various other one-on-one scenarios, the performance of the new iPhone's camera has yet to be properly scrutinized, at least not versus its fiercest competitor.
Although the blogosphere has been dominated almost entirely with reports and coverage of Apple's iPhone 5, it's important to remember that the Cupertino company's sixth flagship device is just one of many new and exciting smartphones releasing this Fall. The Windows Phone 8 platform will be hoping to make a significant impression on a market dominated by iOS and Android, and in terms of Windows Phone 8 handsets, the Nokia Lumia 920 is the pick of the bunch.
When it comes to taking digital images, the marketing ploy of many vendors is to simply quote the number of megapixels. Whilst this is obviously an important factor, there are many other prerequisites of a decent quality photo being taken, and although by no means the best, Apple's iPhone certainly doesn't perform too badly.