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Galaxy Note 4 to reportedly showcase Samsung’s selfie camera bloatware

Galaxy Note 4 Camera Specs and Software

Everything about the Galaxy Note 4’s camera has been leaked well ahead of its official launch, thanks to including plenty of details about the upcoming selfie bloatware that will be available to users in addition to Samsung’s existing camera modes.

FROM EARLIER: New benchmark confirms the Galaxy Note 4 will be as monstrously great as you hoped

When it comes to camera hardware, the Galaxy Note 4 will apparently feature a 16-megapixel Sony IMX240 camera sensor with optical image stabilization and UHD video recording, and a 3.7-megapixel front-facing camera with WQHD video recording. These details are in line with what a recent AnTuTu benchmark test for the Galaxy Note 4 has revealed.

A sensor built into the bottom right side of the handset called Side Touch – which rumor had it was initially to launch with the Galaxy S5 – is apparently in testing for the Galaxy Note 4 as well. The sensor is supposed to replace a dedicated camera button, allowing users to simply tap on the side of the handset to take a picture.

As for software, Samsung has apparently a new gesture that will let users quickly access the camera from the screen, even when the screen is off, “by typing the screen with two fingers and swiping them apart.”

Samsung will also introduce four more camera modes including Wide Selfie, Selfie, Selfie Alarm and Create a GIF File, detailed below as presented by SamMobile:

  • Wide Selfie: Take wide-angle selfie shots to fit more people into your pictures.
  • Selfie: Take selfies easily by smiling or winking without the need to reach for the camera button.
  • Selfie Alarm: The rear camera will automatically detect and focus on your face when you take self-portrait pictures.
  • Create A GIF File: Create animated images by taking pictures continuously.

Chris Smith started writing about gadgets as a hobby, and before he knew it he was sharing his views on tech stuff with readers around the world. Whenever he's not writing about gadgets he miserably fails to stay away from them, although he desperately tries. But that's not necessarily a bad thing.

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