The lack of 5G connectivity is more of a problem as there is no version with 5G on this phone. Although there is a Snapdragon 888 chip that is Snapdragon 888 is usually thought of as to be a 5G chip however, Huawei P50 Pro isn’t. Huawei P50 Pro uses the more recent 4G-only model. It reduces the appeal of the phone and the other issues I discussed. It also gets warmer than other Android phones I’ve tried recently, specifically when playing Fortnite.
It’s the region close to the cameras that is most hot, likely because that’s the area where the processor’s main chips are located. Camera 3.5x zoom is fantastic image quality, aside from some issues with color fidelity The ultra-wide camera is the only weak point within the hardware. The Huawei P50 Pro has issues however the camera is of the highest quality. It’s able to compete with any of the 2022 flagships in a lot of ways and was designed in the same year like those of Oppo Find X5 Pro.
It comes with a powerful fifty-megapixel main camera. It also has an impressive 3.5x zoom and a decent, but not really impressive 13-megapixel ultra-wide, and 42-megapixel monochrome camera. A separate camera for monochrome images is an ill-conceived idea. Sure, removing the color filter array will allow lighter to be able to reach the sensor, which reduces noise, etc. – however it’s still stupid. But, Huawei leans on the monochrome sensor to measure depth (in modes like Aperture or Portrait modes) and possibly it will also work in Night mode to enable HDR processing.
It’s possible that this camera isn’t as useless after all. Before we move on to the best features first, let’s get some negatives to the side. First of all, the accuracy of color is often off in the shooting of Ultra-wide or 3.5x zoom cameras. I’ve seen this in the grass. It’s a lot too green, as if the Huawei P50 Pro has unkillable “AI” processing in these secondary cameras. Huawei can solve it with any of Leica color modes. However, these are filters providing different types that say “that’s not quite the green my eyes see”. This scene with 10x zoom illustrates that the camera’s digital zoom struggles with branch detail of the tree, but it’s impressive nonetheless Huawei’s night mode works great and works wonders with both the main camera and zoom but it is a bit slow at 3.5x the phone appears to switch to the main camera in certain circumstances.
The tripod mode is malfunctioning on the P50 Pro at least. This is because the phone detects that it’s maintained at a steady level and then is slow to take pictures at night. The phone either creates bizarrely blue and dark images or, in more cases is stuck with “image processing “image processing” part in the future – once it’s repaired it’ll deliver excellent results. Video is generally excellent. Stabilization is fantastic even at 60fps or 4K. If the camera zooms in on your capture and the Huawei P50 Pro automatically switches to the 3x zoom camera, which is approximately 3.9x magnification. It is stunning in daylight. Why not 3.5x? I’m guessing it’s due to the size of the sensor needed to allow software stabilization.
This Huawei P50 Pro camera is comparable to that of the Oppo Find X5 Pro and the latest Samsung models as among the top smartphone cameras although it’s actually a mobile from 2021. The camera’s ultra-wide resolution is its weakness however, the high-end zoom is more than enough in my opinion. The camera in front of you features a sensor of 16 megapixels and can take stunning selfies in almost every situation even though facial hairs with fine lines can look a bit altered when close-up. The standard mode of shooting isn’t ideal for selfies in dark lighting, however there’s an option for night mode that utilizes the screen as an LED. It’s great, as that you’re in close proximity to allow this flash to work. As with most phones that are ultra-high-end, its design does not depend on the battery’s capacity.