Feast your eyes on these Nokia 9 PureView camera samples

The Nokia 9 PureView's camera setup won't disappoint, photo sample suggests

The call to action here is its five-camera setup on the back, an ambitious collaboration between HMD itself, lens maker Zeiss Optics, American multi-lens camera startup Light, and Qualcomm.

Other specs on the phone include gorilla glass back and front - there's no camera bump so the cameras are flush with the back of the device.

The resolution is HD+ (720 x 1520) which is acceptable at the price point, but if you look closely you can see that this isn't a full HD or higher display with a pixel density of 295ppi.

Besides just collecting light and colour data, the sensors are also looking to gather depth information that helps the camera capture more dynamic range, according to Nokia's press release. All five sensors work together to collect up to 10-times the amount of light than a single sensor[i]of the same type.

The Light-powered penta-camera on the Nokia 9 PureView is unlike anything we've tested before.

All this rich depth information is coded in Google gDepth format. Nokia 9 PureView is also capable of panoramas, which can quickly tot up to more than 240-megapixels. You can alternatively export RAW DNG images to Adobe Lightroom for advanced editing. In fact, unlike with most phones, Nokia 9 users can choose to capture both RAW and compressed JPEGs simultaneously when they take a picture.

"Nokia smartphones have always pioneered imaging innovation".

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The unparalleled high-fidelity 12MP depth map created with each JPG enables handsome Bokeh and provides the opportunity to explore your inner artist using Google Photo's built in depth editor. The goal of the Nokia 9's quintuple cameras isn't to give a variety of lenses for different shots, as we've seen on triple-camera implementations with the Samsung Galaxy S10, LG V40, and Huawei Mate 20.

The Nokia 9 PureView features a 3,320 mAh battery. It's powered by a 3,320mAh battery and is the first Nokia smartphone to feature wireless charging. No rear fingerprint sensor is seen as well so we can assume that there will be an in-display fingerprint sensor on the AMOLED display.

The main feature is obvious. The smartphone will be hitting the markets in March.

The phone itself isn't too shabby, either: aside from the still-very-capable Snapdragon 845 platform, there's 6GB of RAM and 128GB of storage standard, and the phone is made with Nokia's standard well-machined aluminum body. The Nokia 3.2, Nokia 2.2 and Nokia 1 Plus are said to be entry-level devices that might carry decent RAM/storage and mid-tier chipset. We like the mirrored blue finish stretching from the front to the back, the gleaming chamfered edges besetting the metal frame and the unfussy, notch-less bezels, even if they're not quite as slim as those on competing devices.

Sadly one of the less-popular smartphone trends of recent years has been borrowed by the Nokia 9 PureView.

While most of the globe has had access to Nokia's high-end offerings for a little while now, we're excited to see the same attention to the premium market being extended to the firm's USA fans as well.

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