Sony is developing a new smartphone called Xperia i1 Honami integrated camera 20 “dots”.
According to the latest leaked information today, the Japanese electronics giant is planning to produce a new smart phones Xperia i1 Honami. The machine will be equipped with the latest 800 chipset Snadpragon with quad core processor speed of 2.3 GHz, Adreno 330 graphics and 2GB of RAM…?
Read more: http://ipsmart.blogspot.com/2013/05/sony-xperia-i1-honami-monster-20.html
Answer by fhotoace
That is an awful large number of pixels to jam into such a small sensor.
At some point there are diminishing returns as more and more pixels are jammed into a sensor, especially small sensor.
Here is a link that shows the relative size of sensors from cell phones, to P&S, to APS-C to full frame.
As you can see, there is not a lot of sensor area to place sensors on a cell phone
The smaller the individual pixels, the less light can be gathered, increasing possible noise and reducing the colour depth and dynamic range of the images captured by such a sensor
Answer by deep blue2
It’ll still have a tiny sensor & that’s what determines image quality, especially in low light. In fact, cramming more pixels onto a smaller sensor makes image quality WORSE not better.
Still, the gullible will fall for the megapixel myth…
If i want to take decent pictures I use a camera. My phone camera is for ‘emergency’ shots, not serious photography.
Answer by Crim Liar
Untill the spec is set by Sony don’t believe the specs. I would add though that it may not be a tiny sensor, okay so it won’t be APS-C, but it will be larger than many budget pocket cameras!
Does anyone else here remember the furore over the Nokia 808 Pure view – where is it now!