Packed with apps and combining phone, camera, music player, TV and web browser, the smart phone is a very clever bit of kit indeed. We wouldn't be without one. We wouldn't even start banging on about jacks of all trades mastering none, because smart phones have come pretty close to mastering the Internet, video, games, maps, social networking, and generally organising our lives. Crucially though, the smart phone does these things well for a portable device -- it's a compromise. While iPhone games are great, the iPhone is no replacement for a games console. While watching videos on your phone is a great time-filler, it's no replacement for a full-sized high-definition TV. Just because you can now watch a video or play a game when you're jammed onto a bus, you're still going to choose to watch a movie on your big-screen HDTV with ear-melting sound once you get home.
So when you have the choice between a camera and a phone, why would you choose a phone? Because it can upload to Facebook? Make cameras 3G -- problem solved, The difference between a televison and a camera, or between a games console and a camera, is that the TV and the console don't look anything like a phone, But a camera does look like a phone, so when the phone does what a camera does, we start case for apple iphone x and xs - pink to wonder if the camera is superfluous, Cameras should be more like phones, Touchscreens came of age the moment the iPhone came along, with its elegantly slippery scrolling and intuitive gestures, Touchscreens on cameras are becoming more prevalent, but unlike their smart phone counterparts, camera touchscreens aren't as refined and elegant..
And most importantly, it's clear that we want to share photos online: 70 billion snaps were uploaded to Facebook last year. Wi-Fi in cameras is nothing new, but it's far from the norm either. Camera manufacturers are obsessed with sticking GPS in their cameras, which is all well and good if you want to pin your pictures to a map after a trip abroad, but frankly I couldn't care less about GPS. I'd rather have 3G. Yes, 3G. It would take ages to send a proper high-resolution picture to Facebook over 3G, but what if a camera could send a low-res, online-ready version of the picture to the web while preserving the high-quality photo on the memory card -- and replace it automatically when you connect via Wi-Fi.
That sounds like the best of both worlds to me, You'd get a better class of Facebook photos because they've been taken with proper kit, but they'd still have the speed and convenience of a mobile phone when it comes to sharing, And once we've put 3G in a camera, we may as well make it capable of browsing the web and running apps, And when you've gone that far, why not case for apple iphone x and xs - pink let it make phone calls as well, So there's your answer, Let's not put cameras in phones -- let's put phones in cameras, Has your mobile phone completely replaced your camera? Have you compromised your standards or is a camera phone good enough? Tell us your thoughts in the comments, or on our pixel-perfect Facebook page..
They say the best camera is the one you have with you -- which is why it's important to make sure you have a decent camera when you need it. They say the best camera is the one you have with you -- which is why the camera is such a popular feature on phones. But as compact camera sales struggle, it's worth pointing out that a smart phone can never replace a camera. Instead, cameras should replace phones. Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic. We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read. Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion.
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