By now, you’ve probably heard about the HTC 10, the phone that is arguably the best smartphone cameraphone ever made.
In its current state, though, the 10 still falls short of its predecessor in many areas, including image quality and battery life.
That said, you should probably give the HTC 1080 a go if you’re a smartphone user who’s tired of having to go through the hassle of buying a camera accessory or trying to find one in the first place.
We’ve tested all of the cameras on the HTC 11 and 11 Plus, and the HTC 12 and 12 Plus, but there’s a few things to keep in mind about each.
Let’s start with the camera: The HTC 11 offers a 13 megapixel sensor with a f/2.0 aperture, a new “super zoom” mode that allows you to take super wide shots, and an 8 megapixel, f/1.8 aperture camera.
The 12 and 10 Plus offer a 16 megapixel camera with an f/4.2 aperture, the same f/5.0 lens and sensor as the HTC 13.
The HTC 10 comes with a 12 megapixel front-facing camera with f/8.5 aperture, an 18 megapixel rear-facing cam, and a 16-megapixel, 1.5-inch camera on the back.
The camera app on the 12 Plus is a bit less intuitive, though.
The “Super Zoom” mode is a useful feature that lets you adjust your exposure, but the app has a somewhat limited selection of settings to choose from.
HTC has done an admirable job at keeping the camera settings easy to navigate, but you’re going to have to spend a little bit of time tweaking things to get the best results.
The front-camera camera is also limited, though you can enable the “Live View” mode to take photos at different angles and capture some great shots.
While HTC is clearly trying to keep the camera as simple as possible, the camera app does feel a bit clunky and clunky on the front-mounted camera, and you’ll have to manually adjust exposure settings to get it to work well.
The 16-MP front-facer camera offers a 12-megapixels full-frame sensor, which is a little more than twice the size of the 13-megafinity sensor found on the original HTC 11.
The image quality is solid, but it’s not up to the HTC high standard of its predecessors.
I like how HTC has tried to create an easy-to-use front- and rear-facing camera app that’s easy to use, but doesn’t require you to manually tweak settings in the app.
It’s a pretty straightforward process if you know what you’re doing, but some people might not be able to understand why they’d want to do it.
The resolution on the 10 Plus is 1,280 x 1,200 pixels, which means that it’s actually quite a bit smaller than the HTC 9 and HTC 8 Plus.
While you can use this smaller pixel size to get a wider view of the camera and capture photos that look better than they are in real life, you’ll likely have to do a little tweaking to get these shots to work.
On the HTC 7, the resolution on both front-and-rear cameras is 1.2 megapixels.
On HTC’s newer phones, the sensor is 1/2 the size.
The 10 Plus comes with 16- and 24-megixel front and rear cameras, respectively.
The phone’s camera app offers an easy to understand, and very useful, menu with plenty of options to tweak.
The most useful thing I noticed was that you can take photos in various shooting modes, like “P” or “ISO”, and they will be saved as a .jpg file.
HTC’s camera apps have also been tweaked to offer a lot more customization options.
The app lets you select between a variety of lens modes, with a lot of the lenses available in “P”, “D” and “H” mode.
In the “P”-mode, you can select the shutter speed, aperture, and ISO, as well as the ISO sensitivity.
There are also three different shutter-priority modes.
The ISO sensitivity setting lets you choose how fast the sensor records the image, as you can see in the image above.
The other three options are “Auto”, “No Speed” and auto-only.
The third setting is the auto-exposure mode.
This is the camera’s most important setting.
HTC calls this setting “Auto-Exposure” and it lets you shoot in all kinds of settings, from “normal” to “Super High” settings.
The manual exposure control option lets you manually adjust the exposure of the image to your liking.
If you’re not quite ready to go for the “Super” mode, you’re still able to set the exposure manually.
HTC also has a “Auto Exposure” mode for portrait mode.
HTC does a good job of letting you adjust the