Android 13 vs One UI 5.0 – Camera features
Samsung’s One UI 5.0 software is based on Google’s Android 13 operating system but it still has some changes and additional features exclusive to Galaxy users. Since the camera is the most common aspect everyone notices, let’s check out what “Camera features” Android 13 and One UI 5.0 has to offer.
One UI 5.0 Camera Features:
Samsung offers a great set of features to its One UI 5.0 users. Aside from common Camera and Video modes, there is a Portrait mode that adds a blur to the background and focuses on the main object.
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The Single Take mode is really advanced which you won’t find in any other phone. It can shoot a video or capture multiple shots at a moment. Whereas, with Director’s view, you can easily switch between different views while shooting and can make a video with the front-facing camera and rear camera at the same time.
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The company also offers a dedicated Food mode to capture good pictures of your food. The Slow motion and Super slow motion allow you to make all your favorite moments cinematic. Whereas, the enhanced Night mode can capture bright portraits even in low-light environments.
In addition, there are Hyperlapse, Portrait video, Panorama, Pro Video, Pro, AR Zone, and many other camera features for the One UI 5.0 users. And, if these are not enough, customers can also take advantage of the Expert RAW camera app.
Android 13 Camera Features:
Google Camera, on the other hand, is also great. Android 13 offers various features to let users capture good shots using different modes. It offers features such as Night sight that are absolutely great for nighttime photography.
It further offers Motion (Long exposure, and Action pan), Portrait, basic Camera, Video (Slow motion, Normal, and Time Lapse), Cinematic (video blur) as well as modes such as Panorama, Photo Sphere and Lens.
Aside from these the video section also has different functions for video stabilization. These include the Standard (light movement), Locked (faraway, still shots), Active (heavy movement), and Cinematic Pan (smooth, panning shots).
Aside from these, Google also offers Astrophotography to let users capture stunning shots of stars and the moon. Last but not least, it has a speech enhancement feature, which improves the quality of the subject’s voice.
Android 13 vs One UI 5.0 – Camera Features:
Choosing the best camera features between this two software is tough. Both Android 13 and One UI 5.0 has their own superiority, some of the Google Camera’s features are not available for Galaxy phones, while some Samsung Camera features can not be used in Pixel phones.
Samsung has its dedicated Nightography mode for nighttime pictures but we can not deny that Google Camera delivers great picture quality in low light conditions. Samsung features like Single Take, Director’s view, Food mode, and more are really advanced, at the same time, Galaxy users can also take advantage of the Expert RAW camera app. So when it comes to camera features, Samsung One UI 5.0 leads.
One UI 5.1 Vs Android 13 – Ultimate battery widget comparison
Battery Widget is the biggest and most noticeable addition to the One UI 5.1 software. Samsung phones just got the new battery status widget, while Android 13 already has one, which is somehow better than the One UI 5.1, let’s dive into the ultimate comparison.
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Battery Widget: One UI 5.1 Vs Android 13
Showcased at the SDC 2023, Samsung’s Battery Widget arrive on Galaxy devices with the One UI 5.1 update in February. Galaxy users after upgrading their phone to the One UI 5.1 version can use the feature to get updated with info about how much juice is left in their devices.
One UI 5.1’s battery status widget introduces two different styles including a “Circles” 4×1 and a “List” 4×2. You can expand the area by two times vertically, while it’s not possible to reduce the occupation area, which is the worst thing I noticed.
On the other hand, the Android 13 battery widget has just a single choice but it’s way too advance, as compared to the One UI 5.1. The widget takes size as per the number of devices paired with the smartphone, if you don’t have any, it will remain single-linear.
One UI vs Android
Not that all, the widget is interactive as the system Settings’ battery tab gets opened as soon as you tap the widget. Similar to One UI 5.1, the Android 13’s widget adapts to system settings whether it’s in Light mode or Dark mode for a well-optimized home screen appearance.
Earlier, we compared the Battery widget of One UI 5.1 and Apple iOS 16, which was a tough fight between both. However, the One UI requires work on optimization and usability improvements are necessary to make it better than rivals including Android and iOS.
Since One UI 5.1’s battery widget is just the initial version, we believe Samsung will work on it and make notable improvements. The One UI 6.0 will be the next major version for Galaxy devices, likely to release later this year, you can check our features wishlist below.
High hopes for One UI 6.0: The ultimate features wishlist for Samsung users
Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra vs S22 Ultra: Camera Design
Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra is a camera beast and brings a massive upgrade in features as compared to S22 Ultra but the design of this successor needs to be explored. In that case, we’ll have to do a comparison.
For your information, this comparison will look into the structure, layout, shape, lens count, and some key specifications of the rear camera module.
First comes the Galaxy S22 Ultra, which features a quad camera including a laser autofocus sensor and an LED flash. This system has two columns, the left side starts with a 12MP ultra wide-angle camera, followed by a 108MP wide-angle/main camera and the third one is a 10MP 10x periscope zoom camera.
The second column consists of a laser autofocus, an LED flash, and a secondary telephoto camera, capable of 3x zoom. Actually, the S22 Ultra resembles the S21 Ultra but without that large camera bump.
(Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra – Left, Galaxy S22 Ultra – Right)
If you look closely at the S23 Ultra, the difference between the camera structure and the aesthetics is barely noticeable. Because the Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra willfully carries the camera design and layout from the S22 Ultra. Specifically, the first and second columns are identical in both devices. This is causing a variation in opinion among consumers who were expecting a major makeover.
Speaking of major, this flagship stands as a 200MP camera powerhouse. Using a super-resolution sensor, Samsung promises high-quality photography and robust optical image stabilization in videos.
Aside from the layout and lens, Samsung Galaxy S23 Ultra brings a brand-new silver outsole ring. This tweak makes the entire module big, bulky, and elegant as compared to the past version.
In terms of appearance, this premium device strikes full marks for those new optimizations and it will definitely catch your eyes on the first look.
Battery Widget – Samsung One UI 5.1 Vs Apple iOS 16
Samsung introduced a new battery status widget feature with the new One UI 5.1 software. Sadly, it’s not a new innovation as Apple’s iOS and Pixel’s Android already have such kind of widgets. Well, here we compare the battery widget of Samsung’s One UI 5.1 and Apple’s iOS 16 operating system.
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Apple Battery Widget
Since Apple has already brought the battery status widget to iPhones, it has mastered the feature with generation improvements. In the latest iOS 16, there are three different battery widgets available on iPhones including a square (single), a rectangular (list), and a circular (4).
Samsung Battery Widget
Samsung’s battery widget introduces two choices for Galaxy consumers including the circular and square box styles. Both of the choices let you display the battery status of up to 8 devices including the smartphone itself. By default, the widget expands for 4 devices, which can be further enlarged for eight.
One UI 5.1’s circular battery widget doesn’t have any background layer as all circles are arranged independently. On the flip side, iOS 16’s circular widget has a transparent layer so it can be clearly visible in any kind of wallpaper or home screen theme.
The One UI 5.1’s circular widget shows the device icon and percentage inside the circle, whereas the iOS takes additional space beside for percentage.
Talking about the second style, the rectangular widget of One UI 5.1 looks way better than the iOS 16’s. It has a solid background layer with an intuitive interface as well as a header, device icon, battery percentage bar, and text.
On the other hand, iOS 16’s rectangular battery widget keeps the same transparent background layer and occupies much space on the home screen. One UI can show the status of up to 8 devices, while iOS is limited to just 4.
Apple’s battery status widget is unquestionably mature, compared to the first version of Samsung’s battery widget. Still, Samsung did a pretty good job when it comes to personalization of the widget and usability with a high amount of devices.
The circular widget of Apple looks better than the One UI, while the rectangular-styled widget of One UI clearly defeats iOS. It’s pretty difficult to make a winner in this comparison, as both have their own specialties and limitations. Well, which one do you prefer? Let us know through social media!