Google Camera port now has support for RAW images and full HDR+ control

The most recent update for the Google Camera application brings RAW image, full HDR customization, and various other changes.

A month ago, a developer in the Ukraine made a forked version of the Google Camera application that enabled it to be introduced on a ton of other Android phones not made by Google. The port’s been loaded with many bugs and missing highlights since its underlying release, but the most recent refresh takes this from being a trial to something that is day by day material. This port of the Google Camera application officially upheld Zero Shutter Lag and HDR+, but you now can alter precisely how HDR functions.

By heading over to the settings page for the Camera application, you can pick the HDR+ burst frame count, calculation HDR+ image reader image count, buffer size, and more. This basically gives you a chance to change the calculation for HDR photographs that you take, and it’s prescribed that you reboot your phone in the wake of rolling out any improvements here to keep any accidents from happening.

Alongside the new HDR customization, the Google Camera port now likewise bolsters RAW image catch. Having RAW image records is extraordinary for those that get a kick out of the chance to truly change and modify their photos sometime later, but what’s pleasant here is that the application will at the same time catch both a RAW image and JPG one with HDR+ impacts.

Include the majority of this together with other performance changes and plenty of bug-kills, and you’re taking a gander at something that could supplant the stock camera application that is right now on your phone.

If you need to give the Google Camera port a shot, you can download the version from Android File Host. The application right now chips away at gadgets like the LG G6, OnePlus 5, Galaxy S8, and most phones with a Snapdragon 820/821 processor, but as with any application that has been made or modified by an outsider, know that you may at present keep running into a few issues even with the greater part of the changes that have been made.


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