Upcoming Samsung Galaxy S23 smartphone could feature 200-megapixel camera

With the launch of the Galaxy S22 Ultra Samsung has taken the camera experience to another level which can not be expected. Now after the successful launch of the Galaxy S22 Ultra company is gearing up for the next flagship device which could be the Galaxy S23 Ultra.

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According to new information, Samsung developed the world’s first 200MP smartphone camera sensor, which features a dynamic pixel binning technology that can adjust the output resolution depending on input ambient light.’

ISOCELL HP1 has already been developed but its successor ISOCELL HP3 is in news. According to Sammobiles, Samsung is working on this advanced sensor and could feature it in the upcoming S23 series of smartphones.

It could also be used with the upcoming foldable Galaxy Z Flip 4 or the Galaxy Z Fold 4. At present times we see only 108MP and 50MP cameras set up to be used in smartphones that have been launched recently. Samsung is continuously working on an advanced camera setup but nothing can be cemented until a new device is launched.

What is ISOCELL Technology?

ISOCELL uses a new ChameleonCell tech that uses pixel binning technology, which either uses two-by-two, or four-by-four pixels combined together to bring ultra-resolution in a small package. This technology provides a picture that stays sharp, even when cropped or resized.

This ISOCELL camera sensor takes 8K videos at 30 frames per second. Merging the pixels eliminates the need to crop or scale down the image resolution, and this seems truly advantageous.

The sensor is eligible to absorb more light, producing brighter and clear photos in the indoor or evening environment. These sensors are more capable to take ultra-high-definition photographs on the mobile phone.

It’s the first time that Samsung has applied Front Deep Trench Isolation (FDTI), which is its proprietary technology. This technology holds more information in a form of light, improving the photodiode capacity and decreasing the cross-talk within the pixels.