Auto Added by WPeMatico

The Best Smartphones for Photography in 2021

Almost everyone wields a camera these days because they already have one by default on their smartphones. But not just any phone will capture the best results, and that’s why some stand out for particular reasons.

Mobile photography is now one of the major battlegrounds for vendors trying to one-up each other. Thankfully, it’s not entirely about numbers, despite megapixel counts hitting new highs, it’s a lot about how effective software can be to do more with the available pixels. That can also depend on how you look at what the software gives you, especially relative to the varying modes phones now regularly offer.

We’re talking about an ever-evolving situation, where new phones may supplant old ones, while others trade places based on how new updates affected performance and output. Whether it’s pro mode features, software that does amazing things, or getting more for every dollar you spend, this roundup is a good place to start. We at PetaPixel will be updating it regularly to reflect a changing and shifting market to give you the insight you need to shoot what you want.

What We’re Looking For

There are plenty of smartphones with what you could consider to be “good” cameras, but the “great” ones are fewer in number, and it often shows. When we look at what would put a smartphone camera on this list, we always look for the best results, particularly when talking about a specific type of photo. That may not necessarily mean the phone is the best in every other facet, but if it’s noted here, there are reasons for it.

That’s why we also broke things down into categories that differentiate between the strengths of certain devices. One phone may be better at shooting portraits, whereas the other has a Pro mode cutting above the rest. Computational software is so integral, and yet, not everyone does it well.

We break it all down into six distinct categories:

Best Overall Smartphone for Photography: Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra

Main sensor: 108MP or 12MP (with pixel binning) 26mm equivalent

Other rear cameras: 10MP 3x zoom telephoto lens (70mm equivalent), 10MP 10x zoom telephoto (240mm equivalent), 12MP ultra wide-angle (13mm equivalent)

Front-facing camera: 40MP 

Video recording resolution: Up to 8K

Price: Starting at $1,200

A year ago, Samsung would’ve struggled just to make this list with the disjointed effort that was the Galaxy S20 Ultra. That’s not the case with its successor, which rectified some key missteps and put together one of the most well-rounded cameras available. It’s not perfect, mind you, and does need work in some areas, but it’s easy to like the variance and output you get.

Its product cycle wasn’t quite fast enough to align with Samsung’s newest ISOCELL GN2 image sensor, so the S21 Ultra relies on the previous GN1. What might seem like a hardware trade-off is supplemented, to some degree, by the smarter use of newer lenses and smarter software. We’re certainly not referring to gimmicky nonsense like the 100x Space Zoom, but more the restrained color output and improved HDR that gives photos so much better composition.

Read PetaPixel’s Samsung S21 Ultra Review here.

The two zoom lenses complement each other well, especially the 10x zoom that emulates a 240mm telephoto. They may be the best images a zoom lens currently takes on a phone, and while the 30x hybrid has its up and downs, it can turn out a stellar shot at the right time. Samsung would be better suited to making its Pro mode more accessible to the myriad of rear lenses, but alas, it’s only for the main lens, and only at 12MP. Great for low-light, not so much for taking a photo you want to make bigger, unless you try features like Adobe’s Super Resolution.

All that said, if not for the U.S. ban on Huawei, that brand’s Mate 40 Pro would likely have been in this position. One of the most versatile and superb cameras of any smartphone to date, its retail and software limitations, as far as the full gamut of Android goes, preclude us from placing it here. But if you are so inclined, its output won’t disappoint. The Xiaomi Mi 11 Ultra might also be gunning for the top crown this year, though its availability in North America is unknown at this time. However, with the possibility the Galaxy S21 Ultra will be the only real Samsung flagship this year, it will continue to stand out throughout 2021.

Best Pro Mode for Smartphone Photography: Vivo X60 Pro+

Main sensor: 50MP or 100MP or 12MP (with pixel binning) 23mm equivalent

Other rear cameras: 32MP 2x zoom telephoto (50mm equivalent), 8MP 5x zoom telephoto lens (125mm equivalent), 48MP ultra wide-angle (14mm equivalent)

Front-facing camera: 32MP

Video recording resolution: Up to 4K

Price: Starting at $1,200

What makes the X60 Pro+ so compelling is that its Pro mode tries to qualify the user. Onscreen explainers note what a feature or setting does, and opens the door to a learning experience — something lacking in getting more mobile shooters to try a mode like this.

The other advantage is that the four rear lenses are available to use in this mode, something that continues to be omitted in rival handsets. While Vivo would’ve been better served to move the lens icons in the interface further away from the composition settings, once you avoid false positives, you can really start to benefit from shooting in RAW at multiple focal lengths. Even its built-in Macro mode kicks in when going close up.

Read PetaPixel’s Vivo X60Pro+ Review here.

Since Vivo’s Night mode has a tendency to overprocess shots, Pro ends up being an ideal alternative. The Slow shutter mode can handle unique long exposure captures, but Pro can often fill in for low-light shots, especially when using a tripod or flat surface to prop up the phone for a slower shutter. This may have been another one Huawei could win, or at least vie for, but since Vivo has no quarrel, it’s a solid alternative.

Best Smartphone for Computational Photography: Google Pixel 5

Main sensor: 12.2MP (27mm equivalent)

Other rear cameras: 12MP ultra wide-angle (16.5mm equivalent)

Front-facing camera: 8MP 

Video recording resolution: Up to 4K

Price: Starting at $699

If not for its software, Google’s Pixel 5 would look barebones on a spec sheet. But as the old adage always says, “never judge a book by its cover.” It’s the sort of understated design that has served Google well in wowing people with its cameras can do. Or, more specifically, what its software can do.

Truth be told, the main sensor is long in the tooth, considering it’s essentially the same one Google used in the Pixel 3. It is time for an upgrade there, but in the Pixel 5, you get a phone camera with the best computational software. The HDR interpolation is outstanding in a variety of conditions, and we’ve yet to see another phone match the shadow and brightness sliders in the interface.

It’s a big reason why Night Sight continues to compete as well as it does for low-light shots, despite an aging sensor. Adding the feature to portraits, while also making just about every feature or setting — including RAW capture — available to both lenses makes this phone easier to get a good shot.

Best Bang-for-the-Buck Smarphone for Photography: Google Pixel 4a

Main sensor: 12.2MP (27mm equivalent)

Other rear cameras: None
Front-facing camera: 8MP

Video recording resolution: Up to 4K

Starting at $499

It would be hard to find a phone that shoots as well as the Pixel 4a does for the price. Whether you go with the 5G variant or not, the device borrows so much from its flagship sibling that it can capture the same photos under most of the same conditions. You don’t get any other lenses in the rear, but the image sensor and computational software otherwise still apply to the main shooter.

That means Night Sight and Portrait mode are going to still look really good, and with RAW capture always available, there’s room to do more in post. For those on a budget, it’s going to be one of the best phone cameras less money can buy.

Best Smartphone for Video: iPhone 12 Pro Max

Main sensor: 12MP (26mm equivalent)

Other rear cameras: 12MP 2.5x zoom telephoto (65mm equivalent), 12MP ultra wide-angle (13mm equivalent)

Front-facing camera: 12MP 

Video recording resolution: Up to 4K

Price: Starting at $1,099

The iPhone is still among kings when it comes to video recording, and it has a lot to do with how well it captures color, tone, and texture. Apple’s had a knack for this for many years now, and while you’d glean similar results from the iPhone 12 Pro, there are a couple of advantages in going to the Max, if you’re so inclined.

The Pro Max has a 47% larger sensor in its ultra-wide camera. By itself, that may not seem like a big deal, but in the field, a reliable ultra-wide lens is great to shoot footage with. Not to mention what it can do for still photos. The phone can’t compete against others when it comes to telephoto options, but the main sensor is also larger, and that pays dividends for footage in low-light conditions.

If we were talking a truly “pro” level here, the Sony Xperia Pro or Xperia 1 Mark II (or the forthcoming Mark III) might take this spot, but those aren’t necessarily made for every type of user. The iPhone 12 Pro is almost as capable as the Pro Max in its own right, making it a viable option, too.

Samsung sued over “shattering” cameras in the Galaxy S20

It appears Samsung is having exploding phone issues again, although it’s not the battery this time, but the camera. US-based attorneys at Hagens Berman have filed a class-action lawsuit against Samsung over defective Samsung Galaxy S20 devices that experience the camera glass shattering unexpectedly during what they describe as normal use. The lawsuit was filed […]

The post Samsung sued over “shattering” cameras in the Galaxy S20 appeared first on DIY Photography.

Samsung Unveils the Galaxy Book Pro Series Windows-Powered Laptops

Samsung has announced the Galaxy Book Pro and Galaxy Book Pro 360 laptops that it says is a “new generation” of mobile computing devices that bring powerful performance mixed with the mobile DNA of a Samsung Galaxy smartphone.

Both new laptops run Windows and support both LTE and 5G wireless connections which Samsung says allows them to turn any location into a mobile workstation. Additionally, both are outfitted with WiFi 6E compatibility to allow for faster 6GHz internet connections when in a more traditional work environment.

Both devices feature touchscreens, and the Galaxy Book 360 Pro is a fully convertible device that can fold over into a tablet-like form-factor. The Book Pro has a standard clamshell laptop design, but both feature a new Super AMOLED display and are the first-ever Windows PCs to do so. Samsung touts the display as Eye Care-certified by SGS8, which means they produce less blue light emissions than standard LCDs which help your eyes from becoming fatigued over long periods of use. They also feature what Samsung calls and “Intelligent Color Engine” which will automatically fine-tune your color space depending on the task at hand. Specifically for tasks like photo editing, for example, the Galaxy Book Pro series will automatically optimize the color.

What that optimization actually means isn’t particularly clear, however. Unfortunately, both screens cap at 1080p, so high-resolution photo and video editing are probably not the strong suit of these devices, but for on-the-go work, it might be enough.

Both laptops are powered by an eleventh Gen Intel Core processor and Intel Iris Xe graphics. The Galaxy Book Pro series is verified to the Intel Evo platform, which Samsung says signifies “an industry-leading balance of power, immersive graphics, always-on connectivity, and long-lasting battery life.”

The Intelligent Performance Manager also deftly adapts to your computer position, environment, and system load. Automatically modulating fan noise, temperature, and battery usage, it will balance performance and power consumption to deliver a smooth experience that Samsung says will last all day.

The Galaxy Book Pro 360 ships with an upgraded S Pen that is 2.5x times thicker than the ones that are designed for Samsung’s mobile devices, which the company says should result in a more true-to-life writing experience.

Both laptops feature a single Thunderbolt 4 port, a USB Type-C port, and one USB 3.2 port along with a 3.5mm headphone and mic jack, a microSD card reader, and a nano-SIM port.

Samsung notes that the integration of the Galaxy name isn’t just branding: the new laptops can also work with Galaxy devices for increased productivity by allowing users to expand displays onto Galaxy Tabsin Duplicate and Extend modes. The laptop also uses Link to Windows and Microsoft Your Phone which allows calls to be taken and messages to be sent from the laptop, similar to how Apple’s phone and iMessage system works on its devices.

“You can also organize all your photos from every device in one place. Take Super Slow-mo or Single Take content from your Galaxy smartphone and check them out on the bigger screen of your Galaxy Book Pro or Galaxy Book Pro 360,” Samsung elaborates. “Content will appear on your Galaxy Book Pro series in the same format as your Galaxy smartphone including special effects.”

Both the Galaxy Book 360 Pro and Galaxy Book Pro come in a variety of colors and size options. Both models will be available in Mystic Blue, Mystic Silver, and Mystic Pink Gold. The Book Pro starts at $999.99 for the 13-inch and $1,099.99 for the 15-inch models, while the 360 Pro starts at $1,199.99 for the 13-inch and $1,299.99 for the 15-inch.

It should be noted that the base model of both devices has a paltry 8 GB of RAM, which is simply not enough for any regular productivity user. The laptops can be outfitted with up to 32GB of RAM, but at the time of publication, the Samsung website only allowed expansion to 16GB of RAM which added $200 to the base price of both devices.

Samsung Rumored to Add IBIS to Phones Through Olympus Partnership

Samsung is reportedly working on adding sensor-shift stabilization to its smartphones, similar to what the iPhone 12 Pro Max does on its wide lens. While Samsung has used optical stabilization for some time, it has yet to add this particular stabilization feature.

Normally referred to as In Body Image Stabilization (IBIS) when referring to full-size cameras, sensor-shift stabilization has been very common in mirrorless cameras for some time (and has even made its way into some DSLRs). Especially when paired with optical stabilization, IBIS allows for cameras to achieve much higher levels of stabilization, making for smoother video clips and allowing for longer hand-held exposures in still photography.

According to Sammobile, Samsung is working on adding the feature to its future smartphones, coming perhaps as soon as the Galaxy S22 line or even, as other rumors suggest, the next Fold. While it is very likely we’ll see Samsung introduce this feature, as it is one of the few places that Apple is offering a camera capture technology not found in an Android device, this report is finding itself bleeding into another popular rumor: Samsung is allegedly working with OM Digital (also still known as Olympus when it comes to cameras) on implementing this technology into its devices.

The link between Olympus and Samsung has been a topic of some conversation over the last week which has finally boiled over into a pretty wild render produced by Let’s Go Digital. That render, seen below, shows a camera bump that seems to reach physics-rejecting levels of compactness and crams a giant 200-megapixel main camera and giant optic into the size of a camera bump no bigger than the one found on the current S21 Ultra.

While Olympus said that it would collaborate with other companies that aren’t in the camera or lens industry at CP+ earlier this year, there are reasons to doubt a partnership is actually coming. As also reported by Sammobile, Samsung is reportedly working on a new Exynos processor that is codenamed “Olympus,” so seeing the names pop up together in recent rumors may simply the results of a bad translation or misunderstanding.

While there is reason to doubt the Olympus and Samsung partnership, that particular angle to the story does not detract from the very likely possibility that Samsung will add IBIS to its smartphones in the near future, especially since its main competitor — Apple — is already doing it.

Image credits: Header image render via Let’s Go Digital.

Rumour: Samsung teaming up with Olympus for future smartphone cameras

Well, if this ain’t just the weirdest thing I’ve heard this year. Apparently, Samsung is teaming up with Olympus (?!?) to collaborate on the smartphone modules for future Samsung smartphone, possibly including the Fold 3. At least, according to “tipster” heyitsyogesh on Twitter and “confirmed” by Ice Universe on Weibo. The general idea doesn’t seem […]

The post Rumour: Samsung teaming up with Olympus for future smartphone cameras appeared first on DIY Photography.

Sony Leads Global Smartphone Sensor Production, Samsung Closes Gap

The global smartphone sensor market was not slowed down by the pandemic, as a new report states the segment saw a total revenue of $15 billion in 2020 which is up 13% year over year. Sony still dominates the field, but its once ironclad grip has slipped slightly.

Sony used to control over 50% of total smartphone sensor production with Samsung in a distant second with less than 20% market share according to a report published last year. But as noted by DIY Photography, new data from Strategy Analytics — published by EET Asia — shows that has changed, as Samsung jumped to 29% market share and Sony fell to 46%.

While Sony still makes outstanding sensors, Samsung has seriously stepped its game up. Not only does its sensor perform better than any of its previous endeavors in the Galaxy S21 Ultra, but the company has also done a great job marketing the new technology it is producing and explaining how it works. Perhaps more importantly, Samsung was able to fulfill orders that Sony passed on, allowing it to increase its production and overall market share.

In November of 2020, Nikkei Asia published a report that stated Sony was in an unfortunate position of backing a losing horse and as a result, was losing market share to Samsung. Because Sony was expecting Huawei to produce significantly more phones than they ended up being able to produce, other manufacturers were turned away with the expectation that Sony would not be able to meet any additional orders.

When Huawei was added to the economic blacklist in the United States, that changed. In one year, Huawei went from commanding 41% of the Chinese smartphone market at the beginning of 2020 to just 16% at the beginning of 2021. Unable to source parts and blocked from using the latest versions of Google’s Android operating system and without access to the Google Play Store, Huawei is floundering and its future looks bleak.

Vivo X60 Pro+ | Photo by Ted Kritsonis

Taking its place are the three big brands owned by BBK electronics: Oppo, Vivo, and OnePlus. While OnePlus launched its OnePlus 9 and Pro phones with custom Sony sensors as did Oppo with its Find X3, Vivo’s X60 devices feature a Samsung GN1 sensor. Theoretically, if the collapse of Huawei had been predicted, Sony would have been able to supply all three brands with Sony sensor tech. Losing just one may not be a big deal as Vivo isn’t even the strongest brand of the three, but it is a sign that competition is heating up.

It should be noted that while all three new smartphone lines perform admirably, the Vivo X60 Pro+ might be the device with the best camera system of the batch. While this isn’t necessarily because of the Samsung sensor on board, it certainly doesn’t hurt the company’s growing reputation for quality components.

Samsung to Use Neural Network to Kill ‘Bad’ Pixels, Improve Image Quality

CMOS image sensors, while amazing in many ways, aren’t flawless: they are affected by many different types of noise introduction that can reduce image quality. That noise can lead to corrupted pixels — or “bad” pixels — and Samsung has unveiled a new method to get rid of them: a neural network.

Originally presented at the International Conference on Computer Vision and Image Processing, this paper by Samsung Electronics’ Girish Kalyanasundaram was recently published online and noticed by Image Sensors World>. In it, the Kalyanasundaram explains how Samsung is investigating combating “bad” pixels and sensor noise by using a pre-processing assisted neural network.

“The proposed method uses a simple neural network approach to detect such bad pixels on a Bayer sensor image so that it can be corrected and overall image quality can be improved,” the abstract reads. “The results show that we are able to achieve a defect miss rate of less than 0.045% with the proposed method.”

As the resolution of Bayer sensors increases, specifically sensors as small as those found in smartphones, they are becoming more susceptible to various types of unwanted noise. Any of the various types of noise can lead to a distortion of a pixel’s intensity and therefore a deterioration of perceived image quality.

“Such pixels are called ‘bad pixels’, and they can be of two types: static and dynamic,” Kalyanasundaram explains. “Static pixels are those with permanent defects, which are introduced during the manufacturing stage and are always fixed in terms of location and intensity. These kinds of pixels are tested and their locations are stored in advance in the sensor’s memory so they can be corrected by the image sensor pipeline (ISP). Dynamic bad pixels are not consistent. They change spatially and temporally, which makes them harder to detect and correct.”

(a) Region of an image. (b) Region of the same image but with simulated bad pixels in the Bayer image before demosaicing.

Because these dynamic pixels are constantly in flux, Samsung believes the best way to combat them is with a system that is capable of recognizing those bad pixels as they appear and proactively removing them. The researchers tried two different neural network architectures to see if the concept would work, and found that both methods performed much better in detection accuracy than the reference method, although one resulted in a higher number of false positives although it registered lesser misses compared to the other. In the reference image below, “NN” is short for Neural Network.

Illustration of bad pixels (in 300% zoom), a heat map of Misses and False Positives for NN II with a = 16. (a) The demosaiced version of a portion of test resolution chart with the simulated bad pixels. The red circles show which pixels are being missed by the network. (b) Heat map of the false positives. The color code of the pixels shows the pixel channels (R,G or B) that are falsely detected. (c) Heat map of the misses. The red circles show which pixels are being missed by the network.

“The examples of misses circled in red show that the neural networks still have problems identifying some significantly bad cases, which indicates a scope for improvement, upon which current work is going on,” Kalyanasundaram writes. “Since the false positives occur around edge regions, the use of a good quality correction method can ensure that the misdetection of these pixels as bad pixels will not have any deteriorating effects after correction, especially around edge regions.”

While the details are highly technical, the concept is simple: use a neural network to predict, find, and eliminate bad pixels in image capture to allow for better overall image quality despite the high resolution that is being crammed onto the small sensors found on smartphones. It remains to be seen if this method can be rolled out to consumer devices, but on paper, the research sounds compelling.

Image credits: Header image uses assets licensed via Deposit Photos.

Samsung 980 NVMe SSD offers speed at an affordable price

Samsung 980 NVMe SSD offers speed at an affordable price 4Samsung Electronics America announced the new 980 NVMe SSD, the company’s first consumer drive without DRAM, aiming to make blazing NVMe speeds more accessible to a wider range of users.

If you’re a heavy user, you’ll probably be better with the Samsung 980 Pro, which costs more but is faster than this new Samsung 980 NVMe SSD, which aims to bring the speed of NVMe to the masses. You see, this is Samsung’s first DRAM-less SSD, meaning it will use your computer’s memory as its primary cache. Yes, it may be, as Samsung notes, able to deliver “the highest performance among DRAM-less SSDs”, but affordability comes at a price, and if you look at alternatives available on the market, you’ll probably find them, without the limitations present on this solution.

The reasoning behind the Samsung 980 NVMe SSD seems to be that it will serve well those who have not yet tried the NVMe slots in their computer, because of price, and do not need the fastest NVMe solutions now available. It’s a step to expand the use of the format, but it’s nowhere a good choice if you need the highest speeds that many like to pair with heavy workloads.

Samsung 980 NVMe SSD offers speed at an affordable priceEnhanced sustained performance

“Through both hardware and software innovations, our new 980 SSD brings greater value without compromising the high-end NVMe performance,” said KyuYoung Lee, vice president of Memory Brand Product Business team at Samsung. “The 980 offers an excellent blend of speed, power efficiency and reliability, making it suitable for everyday PC users and gamers as well as content creators.”

Previously, DRAM-less designs have presented a disadvantage in speed without the short-term memory at hand for fast access to data. Samsung’s 980 utilizes Host Memory Buffer (HMB) technology, which links the drive directly to the host processor’s DRAM to overcome any performance drawbacks. This technology, coupled with the company’s latest sixth-generation V-NAND as well as optimized controller and firmware, enables the 980 to provide NVMe performance with six times the speed of SATA SSDs. Sequential read and write speeds come in at up to 3,500 and 3,000 MB/s, while random read and write performances are rated as high as 500K IOPS and 480K IOPS, respectively.

Still, it’s a compromise that those interested in the new Samsung drive should keep in mind. Samsung says that technology developments have enabled more users to experience NVMe speeds at affordable price points and claims that the newly upgraded Intelligent TurboWrite 2.0 also offers significantly enhanced sustained performance over the previous iteration by allocating a much larger buffer storage area inside the drive. In fact, according to the information available, TurboWrite region has been increased significantly, from up to 42GB in the 970 EVO to up to 160GB in the NVMe SSD 980, which will, no doubt, help to keep to the promise.

Samsung 980 NVMe SSD offers speed at an affordable priceAdvanced thermal designs

Samsung also adds that “for users working with extremely large files or running graphics-heavy games, the new ‘Full Power Mode’ added to Samsung’s Magician 6.3 software allows the drive to continuously run at peak performance for uninterrupted work and play” and notes that “additionally, consumers will no longer have to worry about their drive overheating, thanks to its advanced thermal designs. Users can enjoy stable and reliable performance even during prolonged use thanks to the same Dynamic Thermal Guard technology, nickel-coated controller and heat spreader label solutions available in Samsung’s high-end 980 series.

The SSD also features improved power efficiency of up to 56% when compared to the previous 970 EVO, says the company, allowing laptop users to better manage power usage.

The Samsung 980 SSD is available for a manufacturer’s suggested retail price of $49.99 for the 250GB, $69.99 for the 500GB and $129.99 for the 1TB. For more information, visit or

Samsung, ecco i prezzi dei TV Neo QLED 2021 per l’Italia

Samsung ha annunciato alcuni prezzi della gamma di TV Neo QLED che sarà introdotta sul mercato in Italia a partire dalla primavera 2021 e fornito diverse indicazioni sulla commercializzazione dei modelli con la nuova tecnologia Micro LED

Arrivano i dettagli sulla line-up di TV Samsung mostrata al CES e in arrivo a breve sul mercato italiano: i TV sono equipaggiati con il processore Neo Quantum e hanno pannelli che sfruttano i Quantum Mini LED (di dimensioni pari a 1/40 dei LED tradizionali) che promettono un controllo della luminosità accurato, neri intensi e profondi e colori brillanti. I modelli Neo QLED hanno inoltre diverse modalità dedicate ai gamer, come la ‘barra di gioco’, supportano il 4K a 120 fotogrammi al secondo e offrono tempi di risposta fino a 5,8ms. Sono poi da citare la possibilità di utilizzare i TV Neo QLED come un PC, grazie al pacchetto Microsoft 365 e Teams integrato e le funzioni per il fitness in casa con l’App Samsung Health e lo Smart Trainer che utilizza l’AI per ottimizzare gli allenamenti.

La line up Samsung Neo QLED sarà composta da diversi modelli Neo QLED 4K (le varianti in vendita ancora non sono state definite, per cui Samsung consiglia di iscriversi a questo link per aggiornamenti); è comunque certo che i TV arriveranno in tagli con dimensioni da 50” a 85” e prezzi a partire da 1,799 euro. Per quanto riguarda i Neo QLED 8K (QN800A e QN900A – nella foto), questi saranno disponibili in dimensioni da 65” a 85” con prezzi a partire da 3,999 euro.

L’azienda coreana ha inoltre annunciato l’arrivo sul mercato di alcuni modelli di TV MicroLED, basati su tecnologia a LED inorganici a emissione diretta: inizialmente saranno disponibili in primavera nei formati da 99 e 110 pollici, seguiti in autunno da un modello da 88 pollici; in sviluppo anche una versione da 76 pollici. Anche se non ci sono notizie ufficiali sul prezzo, i rumors parlano di cifre superiori ai 100.000 euro per il modello da 110 pollici.

L’articolo Samsung, ecco i prezzi dei TV Neo QLED 2021 per l’Italia sembra essere il primo su Tutto Digitale.