In good lighting, almost any high-end smartphone is very competent these days. Where the Pro 13 camera system shines is in low light. The main wide-angle sensor has seen a massive upgrade this year. The sensor itself is much bigger now and features 1. All of that adds up to a camera that can very quickly take in a massive amount of light relative to other phones. Apple also tells me it has adjusted how it handles the black point, so shadow exposure is more accurate now, too — the 13 Pro is just more willing to let darks be dark while accurately exposing lighter areas.
And when the 13 Pro does drop into night mode, it goes through that exposure process twice as quickly. We used this word last year in our 12 Pro Max review , but I think it applies even more this year. The camera on the 13 Pro is confident. As computational photography has become the norm over the past few years, I have seen lots of camera systems — including on the iPhone — just sort of panic and do the wrong things with exposure or tone.
The iPhone 13 Pro has almost never done that in my testing. Most of the time, I think the answer is actually no. On phone screens, you really have to zoom in and pixel peep to see it. A more interesting upgrade is adding autofocus to that camera, which allows it to pick up a new trick: macro photography. It tries to keep the same basic framing with a crop, but apparently, not everybody is enthused: Apple emailed us the night before the review to say it would ship a software update later with an option to disable the automatic switchover.
The photos it takes are better than the bespoke, throwaway macro lenses on many Android phones these days. The wide angle camera has gotten the most impressive upgrade, but my favorite is the new telephoto lens. Apple has set it to a 3X zoom, the equivalent of a 77mm focal length and up from the 2.
And that quality is incredible. I simply love taking photos of people with the telephoto at 3X now, getting a natural bokeh effect without having to engage the software portrait mode. The telephoto lens gets the award this year for most improved.
Apple has held the crown for best smartphone video for a very long time now, challenged but not losing only briefly by the Samsung Galaxy Ultra series phones in the last year or two. This year, video quality is simply amazing, at least on the wide angle camera. Apple will also let you shoot video in ProRes this year.
Each is fascinating in its own way. Cinematic Mode is essentially Portrait Mode but for video, while Picture Profiles change the default way the iPhone takes photos. Profiles are a new setting in the camera app that change the way your photos look by default.
Each one has its own little sliders that you can manually tweak for both Tone and Warmth. When you set one of these profiles, it becomes the new default way the camera takes pictures, though it will also pop up a button that lets you toggle it off. Samsung and Google are both more willing to tune their images to be more pleasing to their customers than Apple is. With Profiles, Apple is essentially giving its customers the option to get pictures they like better without having to edit them after the shot.
Understanding how Profiles actually works is a little complicated. Part of that process involves making choices about white balance, color, contrast, and so on. Another part of that process is the iPhone semantically recognizing different things in the scene — things like faces, people, grass, sky, cats, or whatever and exposing them differently. When you set a profile, the iPhone makes different choices during the Smart HDR capture about white balance, color, contrast, and so on based on the preference you set.
It also uses that semantic recognition to make better choices for things like skin tone. Profiles are not something you can undo in the edit — though Apple does label them in the metadata when you view them in the Photos app. The reason Cinematic mode makes for such a great demo is that it can automatically shift the focus when something happens in the scene. It locks on to the biggest face that it sees, but if that face turns away, the iPhone can automatically shift focus to somebody else in the background.
It is fun to play around with and works with both the rear and front-facing Selfie cameras. The iPhone 13 Pro and Pro Max finally offer iPhone users a screen feature that flagship Android phones have had for quite a long time: higher refresh rates. Historically, the iPhone has been able to refresh its screen at 60Hz or 60 times every second , but the new iPhone 13 Pros can vary the refresh rates from as little as 10Hz all the way up to Hz. It has a wide dynamic range, can get much brighter, and also uses less power because it can ratchet down the refresh rate.
What all this means practically is that scrolling and animations look much smoother. This is doubly true on iPhones because Apple has gotten away with not putting a high refresh rate screen on an iPhone for so long because iOS is itself a very smooth OS without very much jank in its animations. When I scroll on the iPhone 13 Pro, the text stays readable instead of turning into a blur.
Things moving on the screen are smoother. It feels more like a direct interaction with my finger because the iPhone can literally change its refresh rate to match my movement. So the screen matches the 24FPS frame rate in video apps, for example. Apple tells me apps coded with its default tools like Swift will get these benefits for free and that developers will have access to tools to update their apps to support ProMotion if they like.
I get if all this sounds very silly. It is very much a premium feature that is more about experience than anything practical. Once many people experienced the nicer thing, they were bothered by its lack. All three cameras are among the very best you can find on a phone. The main and ultrawide cameras are much faster and more light sensitive than on previous models.
The dedicated night mode is needed far less in darker scenes on the main camera and quicker when it is, and photos are sharper and less prone to handshake, particularly on the ultrawide camera. Portrait and HDR shots are improved too. The 3x telephoto gets you closer to the action than previous 2x magnification of cameras, but falls far short of the 5x and 10x optical zoom rivals such as the Galaxy S21 Ultra offer.
Still, it captures some of the very best telephoto images across a range of light levels, including with the dedicated night mode. The 13 Pro is weighty at g, which is 17g heavier than its predecessor and 30g more than the iPhone 13, but its narrow width still makes it easy to handle.
The super-slick Hz screen significantly improves the experience of using the phone, bringing it up to par with top Android phones. The cameras are some of the very best with a 3x optical zoom, better low light shots and added macro photography. Combined with its good battery life and top performance, no one makes a better modest-sized phone. Plus Apple will support it with software updates beyond five years making it a long-lasting purchase.
Like most new phones it is not worth upgrading to if you have a good recent model, either. Pros: better cameras, 3x optical zoom, Face ID, longer battery life, great performance, brilliant Hz screen with smaller notch, durable and easy to hold, 5G, long software support.
Apple iPhone 13 review: cheaper, longer lasting and better camera. Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra review: the new king of Android phones. OnePlus 9 Pro review: super slick, rapid charging Android phone.
|The hole||Both offer a number of high-end features, like the ability to record ProRes videos, which help them live up to the Pro in their names. Image 3 of 3. Only if you consider that it was essentially taken in pitch blackness. The iPhone also prompts you to set up Apple Cash and Apple Pay at setup, which further means you have to agree to:. I'm sure Tom's Guide have an S21 Ultra on hand to use. The iPhone 13 Pro release date was September 24,|
|Philips x2||For reference, the last iPhone hit 9 hours and 6 minutes while the Galaxy S21 Plus managed 9 hours and 41 minutes. Apple has also reduced the size of the notch on the iPhone 13 Pro. It captured the proper amount of warmness from the scene, which made my ruddy face stand out. Image 2 of 2. Image 3 of 6.|
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|3dtouch||In some lighting, the Sierra blue iPhone reads as light gray and in other lighting it looks like the Carolina blue of the UNC Tarheels. Portrait and HDR shots are improved too. Apple talked up the new macro mode that uses the ultrawide lens to take photos of subjects at up to 2 cm away. But, if you want the absolute best experience on a phone possible right now, this is the device to get. Image 1 of 3.|
|Support apple com restore||Some third-party apps are apparently experiencing problems with ProMotionwith the display either locking at 60Hz or jumping between 60Hz and Hz, but Apple says a fix will come soon in a software update. Apple has set it to a 3X zoom, the equivalent of a 77mm focal length and up from the 2. The real magic behind ProMotion is the variable part of the equation, which lets it adapt to whatever content is being displayed. The focus is also softer in that telltale Samsung way. I took solid close-up photos of food, coffee and even recorded a nightmare video clip of ants crawling all over a discarded grapefruit.|
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