What if you want a good set of cameras in a smartphone but you only have a budget below PhP 30,000/SG$ 700/INR 42,000 in your pocket?
GadgetMatch’s Camera Shootout segment isn’t particularly limited to high-end flagship smartphones with the best-in-class cameras. To prove that, I have tested two midrange phones by two different brands from two different East Asian countries.
Samsung, being a Korean giant, offers their top-notch midranger Galaxy A73 5G with a starting price of PhP 26,990/SG$ 698/INR 41,999. On the other hand, the Chinese phonemaker vivo has the V23 5G — directly competing at PhP 27,999/SG$ 699/INR 37,990.
The price gap isn’t that big to be a dealbreaker. But how about its camera quality? Let’s find out!
Disclaimer: Photo samples were taken in Auto, Portrait, and Night Mode. Photos were collaged, resized, and labeled for faster loading and preview. No other manipulations were applied.
The Galaxy A73 5G and vivo V23 5G both have a decent set of ultra-wide cameras: 12MP vs 8MP respectively — both with an f/2.2 aperture. But which one is wider and better?
This is where things get a huge gap. The Samsung Galaxy A73 5G rocks a 108MP f/1.8 wide camera with PDAF and OIS. On the other hand, V23 5G’s megapixel count is half the size at 64MP with PDAF without OIS and an aperture of f/1.9 — but you’ll be the judge.
Both phones don’t feature telephoto lenses. Instead, there are just the 5MP f/2.4 macro and depth sensors on the A73 5G and a 2MP f/2.4 macro sensor for the V23 5G.
To test both phones’ limits, here are some 2x shots that relied on digital zoom via its main sensor.
I used the default Auto Mode in photos where I think the lengthy Night Mode is unnecessary.
For better low-light photo results, I opted to use Night Mode among those scenarios where there’s barely a major source of light.
#25B (2x zoom)
Sorry for ruining the great set of photos above but if you value front cameras more than the rear cameras, this is an extra segment for you to see which one is a better selfie shooter — both day and night.
The only clear difference is that the V23 5G has a set of front-facing LED flash versus A73 5G’s fill light through its bright Super AMOLED+ display.
1A: Daytime (1x)
1B: Daytime (Ultra-Wide)
2A: Low-light without flash/fill light (1x)
2B: Low-light without flash/fill light (Ultra-Wide)
3A: Low-light with flash/fill light (1x)
3B: Low-light with flash/fill light (Ultra-Wide)
The camera duel between these two midrange smartphones ends here. To make it easier for you, results are consistent from the beginning ’til the bonus part:
Photo A — vivo V23 5G
Photo B — Samsung Galaxy A73 5G
As evident in the photo samples, the vivo V23 5G produces warmer photos. Meanwhile, the Galaxy A73 5G leans more towards the cooler side.
Although the White Balance (WB) accuracy depends on the photo-taker’s real-life witnessing, the V23 5G produced most of the color-accurate shots in this set — from food, greeneries, skies, inanimate objects, and even portraits.
The samples taken from the V23 5G also look more pleasing with better balance in High Dynamic Ranger (HDR) as well as the right amount of highlights, shadows, and saturation throughout the set.
While the ever-consistent cooler WB of the A73 5G can instantly be fixed by adjusting temperature levels, over-sharpened photos cannot be corrected via post. Although it helps emphasize photo details more, most of the time, it just destroys the image.
The issues are more evident when shooting Night Mode samples. Not because it produced brighter and sharper shots, it doesn’t mean it’s the photo that’s closer to reality. Albeit, Samsung’s software processing technique helped in one instance when I shot a low-light ultra-wide sample with Night Mode turned on and the V23 5G’s version looked badly smudged.
Lastly, the selfies are just a whole lot better in the Chinese midranger thanks to the inclusion of dual front-facing cameras with dual LED flash that its Korean counterpart failed to deliver.
Generally speaking, you won’t get regret getting either of these phones since, in other areas, they are pretty close in performance.
If having a bigger main sensor and an even wider ultra-wide sensor are big factors in choosing your next smartphone, get the Galaxy A73 5G. But if you want to shoot shots that are closer to the naked eye plus selfies that make you look and feel good, the vivo V23 5G delivered better.
Now, I regret saying my hot take before that the vivo V23 5G “doesn’t have the best cameras in any midranger right now” — when it delivered the better photo-centric outturn in this camera shootout.
200MP Camera Shootout: Galaxy S23 Ultra vs Redmi Note 12 Pro+
Do 200MP cameras really matter?
Just when we thought having a 108-megapixel camera is already an overkill, Samsung has gone beyond the limits and achieved the unimaginable with a 200MP camera.
The Korean giant created some buzz when they unveiled a teaser of a massive cat billboard shot on their upcoming 200-megapixel camera last May 2022. Then the announcement of the ISOCELL HP3 sensor followed just a month after.
Two months later, motorola announced the first smartphone with a 200-megapixel camera through the China-exclusive X30 Pro then followed by the Xiaomi 12T Pro. These phones both rock the first-generation ISOCELL HP1 sensor.
Finally! Samsung started 2023 with a bang when they announced the Galaxy S23 Ultra with a 200-megapixel camera based from the ISOCELL HP2 sensor. Then, the 200-megapixel hype has already reached the midrange level with the announcement of the Redmi Note 12 Pro+ 5G — albeit having an ISOCELL HPX sensor.
But I’m not here to bore you with the specific sensor talk. You can head over to this website (after reading my write-up) if you want a detailed explanation of Samsung’s existing 200-megapixel sensors.
Just out of my own curiosity, I tried comparing what it’s like to fully-utilize the 200-megapixel cameras of a flagship versus a midrange smartphone as well as what makes one superior over the other (or vice versa).
I’ve used and compared both Samsung’s flagship and the Redmi-dranger in this very specific 200MP camera duel. But if you’re curious about each phone’s full camera specifics, I’ve listed them down for you:
|Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra||Redmi Note 12 Pro+|
Samsung ISOCELL HP2
1/1.3” sensor size
Samsung ISOCELL HPX
1/1.4” sensor size
3x optical zoom
10x optical zoom
|Macro||–||2MP f/2.4 Macro|
We’re all here for one thing anyway, and that’s the 200-megapixel camera of both phones. The only differentiating factor is the sensor size, nothing else.
While fiddling with their camera settings, I then realized two things. Even though both of these phones sport a 200-megapixel camera, each phone has its own limitations. The Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra can shoot photos in JPG and RAW formats simultaneously through the added Expert RAW mode but it’s only limited to a 50-megapixel output.
Meanwhile, the Redmi Note 12 Pro+ 5G can shoot either between 50-megapixel and 200-megapixel resolution but without the option to shoot RAW. The culprit is most likely due to its less-powerful Mediatek Dimensity 1080 chipset based on a 6nm process (compared to S23 Ultra’s Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 4nm processor).
With these gaps, I then opted to limit my shooting options to just 50-megapixel in JPG format for fairness’ sake.
I only picked fifteen (15) shots for you to see and compare.
Just like any other camera comparison in this website, all of the photos were taken without any modifications other than resizing, labeling, and collaging for faster previewing. Still, I’ve provided specific links for each photo for everyone to see the full-resolution and quality. Just don’t view the EXIF or you will not be surprised anymore.
Have you guessed it right? Well, I hope you got your picks right:
For the most part, most shots looked close to one another. But upon closer inspection, both phones feature a consistent image output.
Just like other camera comparisons I’ve conducted, Samsung is very evident with its color-boosted AI algorithm. The skies are bluer, the trees are greener, basically everything are on the warmer and more saturated side.
The Redmi Note 12 Pro+ 5G on the other hand sticks to the more “natural-looking” color calibration. Shots taken with this Redmi-dranger are also noticeably brighter. The Galaxy S23 Ultra have photos with the lesser amount of highlights and overall exposure — which also results to better HDR photos. The HP2 sensor clearly displays better dynamic range than what the ISOCELL HPX sensor offers.
As I stated in my previous flagship shootout with the Galaxy S23 Ultra and the Xiaomi 13 Pro, the only main advantage I can see when using a 200MP camera is the ability to keep all the details even if you crop the photo. But for most photographers, they barely crop to 50~100x as they already have a composition in mind right before hitting that shutter release.
After doing this follow-up camera shootout, I still think 200-megapixel camera sensors are more of a gimmick than a real deal because both phones took some time (at least around 1.5 to 2 seconds) to deliver these full-resolution photos. For my needs, I want a faster-snapping camera — and having a 1-inch camera sensor is the answer to my previous smartphone camera woes.
At the end of the day, it still boils down to one’s preference. If 200MP is a valuable feature for you and you always prefer shooting it RAW (no pun intended, I swear!), the Galaxy S23 Ultra is your best answer. That’s with the inclusion of liking the more vibrant photo output.
But if you’re on a tighter budget but want to experience the goodness of a 200-megapixel camera that’s still made by Samsung, the Redmi Note 12 Pro+ is not far from your choices. It might even be the most affordable 200MP camera smartphone you can buy today.
2023 Flagship Smartphones: Mega Camera Shootout
Not just two, but a complete mix of six flagships for you to see
We have crossed the halfway point of 2023. It’s no surprise that phone brands have already revealed their latest flagship offerings — whether that may be Samsung, Apple, Google, Xiaomi, vivo, OPPO, OnePlus, Huawei, HONOR, Sony, ASUS, and more in the list.
But in this special 2023 camera shootout, there aren’t just two, but a complete mix of six smartphones for you to dig in.
Most in this list have already been tested in several camera shootout. But a six-way camera shootout is a good way to feed our curiosities. It’s also great for seeing all the differences of these smartphones in terms of camera performance and imaging quality.
P.S: With the absence of the “higher-grade” models such as the Xiaomi 13 Ultra, Huawei P60 Art, OPPO Find X6 Pro, and HONOR Magic5 Ultimate, we’ve decided to just stick with what we have in our stash.
A Mix of Six
Steering away from our usual camera shootouts, I’m going to reveal which photos belong to which phone to eliminate that dizzying guess work. After all, we’ve tried to avert from doing “blind” camera shootouts as people want the results pronto:
A – HONOR Magic5 Pro
B – Huawei P60 Pro
D – OnePlus 11
F – Xiaomi 13 Pro
Disclaimer: Phones are listed alphabetically. All photos were taken straight from the phones’ camera app. No additional manipulations applied aside from collaging, resizing, and labeling for faster website loading.
To celebrate the current year we’re living in, I’ve carefully nitpicked 23 photo samples and combined them into 23 photo sets. Each sample may either highlight or degrade the prowess and performance each smartphone has.
A (1x wide)
B (2x zoom)
C (3.5x zoom)
D (2x zoom)
E (2x zoom)
F (Dedicated zoom)
G (3.5x zoom)
I (Dedicated zoom)
K (Ultra-wide Night Mode)
L (1x Night Mode)
M (1x Night Mode)
N (1x Night Mode)
O (2x zoom)
P (3.5x zoom)
Q (2x zoom)
R (2x Night Mode)
S (1x Night Mode)
T (Portrait Mode)
U (1x Wide)
V (1x Wide)
W (Dedicated Zoom)
HONOR Magic5 Pro
The Good: The HONOR Magic5 Pro is one among the two in this list that offer a dedicated periscope zoom lens. But unlike its Samsung rival, HONOR actually has a zoom range of 3.5x instead of the farther 10x.
That being said, zoomed shots can be on par with the Galaxy S23 Ultra in most scenarios. However, different from the actual camera shootout I did where I despised how HONOR performed, there are times when Magic does its trick — especially in Sets F, G, and I.
Also, I love how wide its 50-megapixel ultra-wide angle camera looks — and the additional Action Mode, too (which we didn’t do for fairness’ sake).
The Bad: The inconsistencies in shots may not be evident to most but the HONOR Magic5 Pro is a dual-faced titan for taking photos that are either too cool or too warm. No matter what scenario it is, I can’t find the pattern on how HONOR decides which algorithm goes to each shot taken.
The Ugly: I stated this too in my previous camera duel: the HONOR Magic5 Pro still delivers brighter-looking photos because of its f/1.6 aperture. In that sense, I’m also not a fan of how HONOR deals with HDR.
Huawei P60 Pro
The Good: The variable aperture of the Huawei P60 Pro may sound like a gimmick, but it’s a true feat when you switch between bright or dark subjects. Speaking of, night shots taken using the P60 Pro look decently bright and sharp without unnecessary blurring or smudging.
Its ultra-wide angle camera gives the widest Field of View too alongside the HONOR Magic5 Pro (122-degrees). But with the lesser 13-megapixel count, it means less details in a single shot.
But on a greater scale of things, I like how the P60 Pro uses its telephoto lens to achieve a “super macro” shot such as in Set E. Additionally, I like how it has the most unique bokeh cutout in Set O.
The Bad: Portraits taken specifically using the Portrait Mode look very pleasing and enticing (evident in Sets T & U). But annoyingly, there’s some weird auto-smudging happening under Set V taken using the conventional 1x mode.
We all know how many East Asians are obsessed with AI face enhancements. This isn’t something I’m fond of. I want my photos to look as natural as possible.
The Ugly: It looks like Huawei has adapted some of Samsung’s not-so-pleasing color boosting that can be seen on food shots — especially if it’s taken indoors (Set D, R) or at night (Set Q).
iPhone 14 Pro Max
The Good: No matter what type of lens you use, the iPhone 14 Pro Max (or even the 14 Pro) offer/s a consistent look all throughout its photos. Also, its color science may not be the most vibrant but it shows a complete balance — the “most natural look” if one must say.
The Bad: Its 3x telephoto zoom lens may not be the worst performer but it isn’t the best in class either. Most shots look good in their own but some photos are a hit or miss. 2x crop zoom looks fine as it relies on the phone’s main sensor but once you go past the 3x mark, there’s some weird algorithm happening between its sharpening and contrast.
The Ugly: I’ve been an iPhone user for quite some time. I’ve been excited to try Night Mode since it first came out on the iPhone 11 series. Four years after, it’s still unacceptable how it shoots photos in low-light where Night Mode is activated — especially when you zoom in. It’s one of the worst Night Mode performers on my list.
The Good: Most would argue: “What is the OnePlus 11 doing here?”. Well, it can be considered as the toned-down version of OPPO Find X6 Pro that touts the same Hasselblad partnership minus the 1-inch sensor. And while on the topic, I love the color science in most shots taken on the OnePlus 11. No overdoing of the essentials, especially saturation.
Also, it displays the ideal amount of HDR with the right amount of highlights, shadows, and contrast. Personally, it’s my best pick in Set V.
The Bad: While its 2x telephoto zoom is decent, in some cases where you want to zoom in further, you’ll just be stuck with its crop zoom capabilities. That degrades the quality and detail of most zoomed shots.
The Ugly: The OnePlus 11 might just be the worst performer when it comes to shooting Portrait Mode (Set T). The overall quality is bland that the subject never looked lively in contrast with the other shots in the set.
Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra
The Good: Hands-down, the 10x periscope zoom of the Galaxy S23 Ultra is one of (if not the) best out there. Unfortunately, we haven’t showcased it here to be fair to other contenders that lack a dedicated 10x lens. Still, I would say the Galaxy S23 Ultra offers exquisite zoomed photos with clear detail and motion-free output altogether.
The Bad: I said this before and I’ll say it again: there’s too much over-sharpening happening just to make people see that Samsung always has the “clearest” photos of the bunch. But in all honesty, there are certain (but not a lot of) instances where that added sharpness truly makes the subject stand out.
The Ugly: Over-sharpening can be forgotten, but that harsh Night Mode is and will always be unforgiven. Out of all the night shots we took, Samsung not only had one of the longest shutter durations that resulted in blurry motion (Set N), its Night Mode AI algorithm also overdid the shadows and highlights — particularly in Sets K, L, and M. Even an indoor shot like in Set A isn’t safe from Samsung’s strange post-processing technique.
Xiaomi 13 Pro
The Good: Being the only smartphone with a 1-inch sensor in this list, the Xiaomi 13 Pro tops everyone else with its super-fast shutter release. This also comes handy in low-light shooting scenarios. While it doesn’t have the brightest night mode shot, it still delivered blur-free photos with a fair amount of overall exposure and not overdoing it.
Also, it rendered food shots quite well and is the closest to what I’ve seen in reality (Sets B, D O, Q, and R).
The Bad: While I personally prefer the less-saturated look of Xiaomi 13 Pro’s photos, most would probably think its color-calibration is the dealbreaker — even if you switch to the “more vibrant” Leica Vibrant mode.
Being surrounded by other flagships that lean towards the more saturated side of the spectrum, the Xiaomi 13 Pro feels left behind with its “natural-looking” colors. Even though some shots turned out so damn well (Set A), others are just plain — in a literal sense.
The Ugly: I’ve always loved portraits I took with the Xiaomi 13 Pro. Whether just by using the regular 1x lens or the special portrait mode, it made portrait subjects stand out even more.
However in this particular shootout, MJ and I both disliked the outcome of our photos in Sets T, U, and V. While the portrait bokeh looks deliciously creamy, the vignette (which I previously praised in my review write-up) actually ruined the overall feel of the shot. Moreover, the dark and warmer skin tones you see aren’t actually what we look IRL.
So far, we’re in this specific technological timeline where smartphones can now go head-to-head against near pro-grade shooting equipment. While we’re still far from replacing these professional cameras with pocketable smartphones alongside their gigantic bumps, lenses, and sensors, it’s still quite a dream that we’re living now where photos taken with phone cameras look great in just a finger tap of that digital shutter button.
Nonetheless, nothing is precisely perfect — that includes smartphones alongside their camera performance.
If you’re fond of zooming in, your obvious choices would be the Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra, HONOR Magic5 Pro, and the Huawei P60 Pro. Ultra-wide champ can either be the Magic5 Pro or the P60 Pro with their similar FoV — minus the latter’s smaller megapixel count.
For those who want swift and precise shooting, the Xiaomi 13 Pro is the most recommendable among the list. That’s also on top of a user who prefers Leica’s less-saturated calibration. But if that’s not your cup of tea, either Samsung or Huawei could provide that punchy look for you.
The OnePlus 11 can be recommended as your go-to camera smartphone. Even without any additional bells and whistles, it still kept up with most flagships thanks to its built-in Hasselblad calibration. But for all-around flexibility, the iPhone 14 Pro Max simply is the answer — not to mention it still triumphs in the videography category today (that we didn’t cover since this is a photo-only camera shootout).
HONOR Magic5 Pro vs Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra: Camera Shootout
Which camera delivers a 5-star quality?
Samsung headlines the Galaxy S23 Ultra with its astronomic 200MP camera. That’s with the inclusion of three more cameras. On the other hand, HONOR offers a completely different setup for the Magic5 Pro: triple 50MP cameras to be exact.
While the phone’s naming superlatives don’t actually feel like they are the direct competitors of one another (as HONOR also has the Magic5 Ultimate), this is still the best comparison we can deliver to you because the latter is China-exclusive.
Best of both worlds
Just like in other camera shootouts, it would be amiss not to talk about the specific camera hardware these two smartphones possess.
|HONOR Magic5 Pro||Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra|
1/1.12” sensor size
OIS + Laser AF + Multi-directional PDAF
1/1.3” sensor size
OIS + Laser AF + Multi-directional PDAF
3x optical zoom
3.5x optical zoom
10x optical zoom
|Selfie||12MP f/2.4 100º
ToF 3D (depth + biometrics)
|Others||Rear ToF 3D (depth)
Up to 4K/60fps
Up to 8K/30fps
Aside from the obvious difference in megapixel count, the wide camera of the HONOR Magic5 Pro is slightly brighter at f/1.6 (versus f/1.7). Moreover, the Magic5 Pro has an overall bigger pixel count in its ultra-wide and periscope lenses.
I just find it weird how HONOR decided to choose a “periscope” camera that only zooms in optically at 3.5x. Meanwhile, the Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra has a 10x periscope zoom lens with a separate 3x telephoto zoom shooter. Of course, both phones are capable of up to 100x digital zoom.
Lastly, the HONOR contender is equipped with a ToF 3D sensor on its front and back for depth (plus biometric scanning through Face Unlock). While the Galaxy S23 Ultra doesn’t have one, it can record videos up to 8K/30fps whereas the HONOR maxes out at 4K/60fps.
There are four sections (plus a bonus segment) in this special smackdown. To make it equally distributed, I’ve carefully picked five (5) photos for each category (except for the bonus part).
This is in favor of HONOR’s Magic “5” naming. And coincidentally, by adding the two digits in the S23 naming scheme also gives us a total of 5 (2+3 = 5 💀)
Disclaimer: Just like other camera shootouts, photos were all taken straight using Auto or Night Mode. These images were collaged, resized, and labeled for faster loading and preview. No other manipulations were applied.
On paper, their main cameras seem like a day and night difference — but is that actually the case when they almost share the same lens opening minus the inclusion of 1-inch camera sensors?
Choose your weapon: 122-degree + f/2.0 aperture or a 120-degree Field of View + f/2.2 ultra-wide camera?
Lastly, 50MP versus 12MP?
As already stated, the HONOR Magic5 Pro rocks a 3.5x periscope shooter while Samsung is equipped with a telephoto lens that zooms in to 3x. But which is actually the better deal?
Farther Zoom (10x)
As previously mentioned, HONOR markets its 3.5x lens as “periscope”. Meanwhile, Samsung’s periscope is rather farther at 10x. While having that huge optical zoom gap, this doesn’t mean we can’t do a comparison as the HONOR can do its “Magic” using its periscope shooter.
Shooting low-light photos using Night Mode is and will always be the dealbreaker in every camera shootout we make. Proven over many write-ups, Samsung is notorious for its bright night AI algorithm and post-processing techniques. But can you even tell which is which?
The closest camera spec we could have are the selfie cameras of each phone. But actually, one has the advantage of having an ultra-wide angle lens. Also, there’s a lone comparison which showcases how each phone shoots portrait subjects.
BONUS: Farthest Zoom (Day)
In this comparison we’re going past 10x to actually know how each model performs when it comes to digital zoom.
BONUS: Farthest Zoom (Night)
I also did the same comparison during the night to actually test out how each phone can withstand the lack of ample light when taking zoomed shots.
Confused with your picks? Well, you’re not alone. Even I had a hard time determining photos side by side.
Photo A – HONOR Magic5 Pro
Photo B – Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra
For the most part, you would barely distinguish the differences between each phone’s camera quality since they both looked similar. But in other shots, the Galaxy S23 Ultra still has that distinct saturation-boosting among its samples that Samsung always does in its phones (refer to W5 / U3 / U5 / Z5 / P5 / N2 / B5).
But to my surprise, the HONOR Magic5 Pro also delivered an almost equal ratio of photos that lean more towards the warmer and more saturated spectrum (W1 / U2 / Z1 / Z2 / Z4 / N1 / N4 / B6).
When it comes to HDR, the Galaxy S23 Ultra has the obvious advantage by not bumping up the shadows too much while still preserving the highlights of each photo taken. On the other hand, the Magic5 Pro delivered photos that has an overall brighter exposure — which honestly isn’t my cup of tea (W1 / W2 / W3 / W4 / U2 / U4 / P5 / B4 / B5). It’s either caused by the larger f/1.6 aperture or just HONOR’s HDR algorithm.
Zoomed shots in 3-3.5x look crisp and clear on both phones but if you go past the 10x mark, the Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra easily beats the HONOR Magic5 Pro with its dedicated 10x periscope zoom lens. With the provided moon shots, well, Samsung isn’t safe from the previous fake moon AI controversy so I’ll leave the judgments to you.
Lastly, selfies are down to your personal preference. In my opinion, the HONOR Magic5 Pro overtakes the Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra especially because it has an even wider lens plus a ToF 3D sensor for both portrait depth and biometric scanning (or Face Unlock). The compromise is just the longer pill-shaped cutout instead of the Galaxy’s cleaner punch hole camera.
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