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Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic Driver

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Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic Driver

One of the first things you might notice about the Pixel 3 is the single rear camera. At a time when we're seeing companies add dual, triple, even quad-camera setups, Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic main camera seems at first an odd choice. But after speaking to Marc and Isaac I think that the Pixel camera team is taking the correct approach — at least for now.

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Any technology that makes a single camera better will make multiple cameras in future models that much better, and we've seen in the past that a single camera approach can outperform a dual camera approach in Portrait Modeparticularly when the telephoto camera module has a smaller sensor and slower lens, or lacks reliable autofocus.

Let's take a closer look at some of Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic Pixel 3's core technologies.


Super Res Zoom Last year the Pixel 2 showed us what was possible with burst photography. When you press the shutter, the camera essentially Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic back in time to those last nine frames1, breaks each of them up into thousands of 'tiles', aligns them all, and then averages them. Breaking each image into small tiles allows for advanced alignment even when the photographer or subject introduces movement.

Blurred elements in some shots can be discarded, or subjects that have moved from frame to frame can be realigned.

Averaging simulates the effects of shooting with a larger sensor by 'evening out' noise. And going back in time to the last 9 frames captured right before you hit the shutter button means there's zero shutter lag. Google This year, the Pixel 3 pushes all this further.

Subtle shifts from handheld shake and optical image stabilization OIS allow scene detail to be localized with sub-pixel precisionsince shifts are unlikely to be exact multiples of a pixel. In fact, I was told the Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic are carefully controlled Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic the optical image stabilization system.

Precise sub-pixel shifts are not necessary at the sensor level though; instead, OIS is used to uniformly distribute a bunch of scene samples across a pixel, and then the images are aligned to sub-pixel precision in software. We get a red, green, and blue filter behind every pixel just because of the way we shake the lens, so there's no more need to demosaic But Google — and Peyman Milanfar's research team working on this particular feature — didn't stop there.

If you have enough samples, you can Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic any scene element to have fallen on a red, green, and blue pixel. After alignment, then, you have R, G, and B information for any given scene element, which removes the need to demosaic. That itself leads to an increase in resolution since you don't have to interpolate spatial data from neighboring pixelsand a decrease in noise since the math required for demosaicing is itself a source of noise.

The benefits are essentially similar to what you get when shooting pixel shift modes on dedicated cameras.


Normal wide-angle 28mm equiv. Super Res Zoom There's a small catch to all this — at least for now. Super Res only activates at 1. Not in the default 'zoomed out' 28mm equivalent mode.

As expected, the lower your level of zoom, the more impressed you'll be with the resulting Super Res images, and naturally the resolving power of the lens will be a limitation. But the claim is that you can get "digital zoom roughly competitive with a 2x optical zoom" according to Isaac Reynolds, and it all happens right on the phone. The results I was shown at Google appeared to be more impressive than the example we Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic provided above, no doubt at least in part due to the extreme zoom of our example here.

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We'll reserve judgement until we've had a chance to test the feature for ourselves. Would the Pixel 3 benefit from a second rear camera? For certain scenarios — still landscapes for example — probably. But having more cameras doesn't always mean better capabilities.


Quite often 'second' cameras have worse low light performance due to a smaller sensor and slower lens, as well as poor autofocus due to the lack of, or fewer, phase-detect pixels. One huge advantage of Pixel's Portrait Mode is that its autofocus doesn't differ from normal wide-angle shooting: Computational Raw The Pixel 3 introduces 'computational Raw' capture in the default camera app.

Isaac stressed that when Google decided to enable Raw in its Pixel cameras, they wanted to do it right, taking advantage Apollo TVS MSP 250/Classic/XL Classic the phone's computational power.

Our Raw file is the result of aligning and merging multiple frames, which makes it look more like the result of a DSLR "There's one key difference relative to the rest of the industry.

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