The iOS 15 software update has been found to reduce, and in some cases completely remove unwanted iPhone lens flare artifacts in photographs taken with Apple's stock Camera app.
If you own an iPhone, then a substantial part of the user experience would be tinkering with the powerful camera systems that Apple invests millions of dollars into improving year after year. This holds true even for jailbreakers since they can enjoy even more convenience and performance out of their iPhone’s camera than basic iPhone users thanks to being free of Apple’s software limitations.
Long exposure photography involves leaving the camera shutter open for a longer period of time, which blurs or smears the moving objects in the photo. This usually requires you to download a third-party app on the iPhone, but there is a way to do it without using any apps. You can take some great looking long-exposure shots using the stock iPhone camera app.
The iPhone 13 camera bump size may increase substantially over the current iPhone 12 Pro Max to accommodate bigger lenses and stabilizers, as evidenced by newly-leaked photos.
Apple's iPhone usually feature an excellent camera, and can take some really good photos and videos. Several users also place the iPhone on a tripod, or lean it against a rock, to take group shots or shoot jitter free videos. Of course, you can set a timer and be done with it. However, there are ways to capture photos and videos totally hands-free.
Apple has been researching bringing light field panoramic imaging to the iPhone camera, a feature that would let you immerse yourself while exploring captured scenes with parallax, clear object separation and other visual effects in virtual or augmented reality.
When designing the Camera app for the iPhone, Apple tried to make the user interface as easy to use as possible.
On one hand, the Camera app interface echoes simplicity in its design principles. On the other, it can be aesthetically displeasing given the substantial amount of black barring at the top and bottom of the interface.
Halide has become one of the most popular camera alternatives on the iPhone, and now the app is finally available on the iPad.
Apple gave Zoom a preferential treatment on its platform by allowing the videoconferencing software to access private APIs letting the iPad camera be used during Split View multitasking.
Apple's next flagship iPhone may feature a significantly larger camera lenses on the back, with the entire camera module thought to protrude from the handset chassis by an additional 0.87mm compared to last year's iPhone 12 Pro Max.
The iPhone models that Apple plans on releasing in 2023 may feature a new periscope-lens design for the telephoto camera to enable much deeper optical zoom, says a reliable analyst.
The Apple TV hasn't been refreshed for nearly four years and the full-size HomePod speaker is no more. According to a new report, however, Apple is working on a new accessory that would provide some Apple TV and HomePod features along with a built-in camera for video calling.