Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10+ True Multi-Vision Camera Sample Photos - Ultra-Wide, Wide, Telephoto

One of the most useful features of both the freshly announced Samsung Galaxy S10+ and S10+ is their True Multi-Vision Camera system.

This module is made up of there three rear cameras placed in a row:

  1. Primary - 12 MegaPixels, f/1.5- f/2.4 Dual Aperture, 26mm Focal Length, 1/2.55" Sensor Size, 1.4µm Pixel Size, Dual Pixel Phase Detection AutoFocus, Optical Image Stabilization
  2. Secondary - 12 MegaPixels, f/2.4 Aperture, 52mm Focal Length, 1/3.6" Sensor Size, 1.0µm Pixel Size, AutoFocus, Optical Image Stabilization, 2x Optical Zoom
  3. Tertiary - 16 MegaPixels, f/2.2 Aperture, 12mm Focal Length, Ultra-Wide

Samsung Galaxy S10+ Triple Camera

This stellar camera module allows the user to snap photos with 0.5X Wide Angle View, 1.0X Standard Wide View, and 2.0X Telephoto View without having to physically move farther or closer to the subject.

If you're planning to purchase any one of those two flagship models and you're wondering how well their triple back camera set-up performs, here are some photos that I took using the Samsung Galaxy S10+ that pretty much gives us an idea of how well these shooters perform. Check these sets.

Note that Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10+ share the exact same set of cameras and imaging software so these images taken using the latter also represent what you can take using the former.

The first photo in each set was taken using the ultra-wide camera; The second photo was snapped using the primary wide shooter; And finally, the third one was shot using the telephoto zoom.

Set 1




Set 2




Set 3




Set 4




Set 5




If you're curious how the S10 and S10+'s Triple Camera Module performs when recording FullHD or 4K videos, here's a sample clip that I took wherein I jumped from one lens to another to get multiple focal lengths all in one video.


So there you have it. Let me know your thoughts about the quality of the shots via our comment section below or by messaging me on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. Also, if you found this TechPinas entry useful, don't forget to share it with your friends in social media. Cheers!

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