Outsmart The Camera Of Your Samsung Galaxy S3 And iPhone5 With A Hot Accessory ‘SnappGrip’

 

 

Close your eyes. Now think of a camera phone which made you look stunning as ever.  We are sure few phone images would have conjured up in your mind. Samsung Galaxy S3 and iPhone 5 could be two of them. If those are two phones which you use to satiate you photography needs then here is an accessory which could turn these super hot devices into a traditional point and shoot camera. This enticing accessory is called SnappGrip and would be hitting the store in February some time. SnappGrip gets easily attached to Samsung Galaxy S3 and iPhone and turns it into a proper camera.

This hot new accessory in the town has perfect ingredients ranging from mode dial, physical shutter key, and zoom control for an unforgettable date with photography. So just put on SnappGrip on your iPhone 5 or Samsung Galaxy S3 and add that zing to your photography experience  that lingers  in your memory forever.

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iPhone 5 Now Troubled with Purple Flare in its Camera

It seems the rough ride for Apple CEO Tom Cook is going to be a long haul. After responding to the Apple iOS maps with an apology, this time users of the new iPhone 5 have a new concern. The camera of this latest Apple device is reporting trouble as users are upset with a purple flare that’s visible on some of the photos they have clicked. The third complaint that has been coming in from iPhone users is that the phone is prone to scratching, unlike its predecessors.

Apple has been quick to respond to the ‘purple flare’ problem. They have been asking users to hold the camera at a different angle from the bright source of light, which is likely to solve the problem of a flare in photos. They are also asking users to shield the camera lens, which would avoid the flare.

Here’s how Apple has responded:

Symptoms

A purplish or other colored flare, haze, or spot is imaged from out-of-scene bright light sources during still image or video capture.

Resolution

Most small cameras, including those in every generation of iPhone, may exhibit some form of flare at the edge of the frame when capturing an image with out-of-scene light sources. This can happen when a light source is positioned at an angle (usually just outside the field of view) so that it causes a reflection off the surfaces inside the camera module and onto the camera sensor. Moving the camera slightly to change the position at which the bright light is entering the lens, or shielding the lens with your hand, should minimize or eliminate the effect.

Read about the Apple Maps Apology here.… Read the rest

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