Xiaomi 12 Pro vs Google Pixel 6 Pro Camera Comparison - Galaxy User Guide

Here Housing Grant and welcome to my camera comparison with the all new xiaomi 12 pro and its rear 50 megapixel triple camera array. This is the model that is sold in China. The global version hasn't yet been released and it is running Miui 13, if you are interested in the exact build number, I'll have it in the description below, but it has received two different system updates since I got the device a few days ago and I'm putting it up against the Google Pixel 6 pro with its rear 50-megapixel camera sensor that is the Samsung Gn1 which is pretty much sure and true. It does perform great in past camera comparisons.

So we'll see how it approaches xiaomi's, first major release of the year and this year xiaomi decided to go away from its samsung gn2 sensor - xiaomi 11 pro and ultra - laster which is a much larger sensor than even the gene one. This year, they have gone with the sony, the amex 707 and so far it has been pretty good, but we'll see if the change is going to pay off here and if the software image processing is going to make up for this deficit and the hardware switch there so like. I always take a bunch of photos and videos and show you them in good and low light conditions. You must check the color production between all the blues and the greens, and I'll adjust the exposure as I pan back right into this sky.

So let's go ahead and move right now into the main lens so one time I tap the pixel so I pop in and then on - xiaomi, it's more like a slider. So you can feel for how these main cameras in this setting compare as we pan out into the trees, so I'll lift the shadow up and you can see what looks like with those clouds and what kind of definition you get out of it. If you pan to the right here we'll test out the zoom on the cell tower there so two times Digital on the Pixel here and let's go to two times optical telephoto lens on the xiaomi and if we move here you seem to click in so the next click you see shift right here. Well, let's go ahead and move onto the pixel to four times optical.

It's now in the telephoto lens on the pixel and we move to a four-time digital equivalent on the xiaomi right where it is. So that's four times digital on the xiaomi four times optical on the pixel and then let's go ahead and move a little bit farther on the xiaomi. Now get there 10 times on the pixel so 10 times digital zoom on each and it looks just a little bit clearer here on the pixel a little bit more stable, and lets go to the max zoom on each. So that's the max zoom range right now and let's back it a - once on the pixel and I have to slide this back here on the xiaomi and you see it click back in right there and let's go ahead and test autofocus around the post, with the xiaomi 12 really snappy and autofocus there and refocus away.

So autofocus is really snappy here on the xiaomi 12.. Let's do that one more time and get with the pixel 6 Pro and it actually focuses pretty good in there. Sometimes it's focusing can be a bit slower on the pixel, but it's pretty good. That feels the natural background blur on each let's go down the stairs to this stabilization here. So you can see what that looks like side by side in 4k on both phones as we walk through the path here and we'll go jogging just to try to stress out the stabilization a little and we'll pull up here and pan up into the sky. In that you can see how it handles the exposure with the changing line. You have a steady, video and active stabilization on the pixel 6 pro. So this is a front-facing camera test on the xiaomi 12 and Google Pixel 6 pro.

You can see they are recording simultaneously from the front cameras at their maximum resolution and frame rates, which are 1080p 60 frames per second on the xiaomi 12 and 4k 30 frames per second on the pixel 6 pro. So I'm my usual testing spot outdoors and some even light out here. So, you can see how these front cameras perform to their maximum ability, the best possible image quality without any kind of harsh light. You see more shadows on my face and once I do it and what it's doing with the exposure here, my skin tones, at least in the viewfinder, look more natural or the true life right now on the pixel and I kind of over-expose it a little bit more on the xiaomi I'll pan around.

So you can see what the changing line conditions really do now that the sun is directly behind me, what this does to the overall video quality and exposure. It's obviously gonna be a very tough situation for any camera there and then we will go this way and start walking to test the stabilization here on both of these front-facing cameras. I need to start at 4k 30 frames per second, so that you can see how these ultra wide angles, cameras, compare side by side and obviously the xiaomi 12 pro has the wider field of view that fits more into the frame here, and so let's go ahead and shift into the main lens. So let's move in there and you will start to see it pop on the main lens. So you can see there lock and change lenses and so let's go tap on the pixels.

You can see that there's a much clearer tree definition right there against that skyline as much more dark, much more blending in with the skyline on the ultra wide we'll pan around here. To give you a feel for how these main lenses compare side by side, you can see that the xiaomi is currently flaring out this bright street light a little bit more than the pixel, and then we can really pan this way. We will now start walking to this stabilization, as well as moving on to a much more challenging lighting situation. There's obviously some pretty good light back there and we're going to move into a much darker area to see how these cameras perform and a little bit less light and of course pay attention to the stabilization as well as any micro jitters you notice.

It tends to happen like that to the stabilization and low light and as you turn around the corner it gets much darker, but in the viewfinder. Both these phones are definitely brightening up the scene a lot more than what I see with my own eyes, a little bit more on the xiaomi but they are both interested in adding noise to this, and as you zoom in the night sky there is some light pollution and some clouds. That's what is there, that light source, and let's go and pan this way into the darker alleyway. A little make slide with that darker alleyway.

There is a 4k video test on both phones, [Music] [Music], so here's some low-light video from the front camera on the xiaomi 12 pro and Google pixel 6 pro they're recording their highest resolution 1080p and can record at 30 frames per second, but it is much darker in low light. It is using the latest january 2022 update and for some reason it is still very grainy and low light for the front video, but see that I'm starting my usual testing place. To give an idea of what these front-facing cameras can do in some pretty ideal light out here. You can fit more in the frame right now on the pixel, even when they are both stabilized like this that I will go to a fountain to my right.

On the pixels I do have the speech enhancement, so 10 pins to the audio on how that sounds compared to the xiaomi 12 pro and we pan around. I actually control these lights pretty well on both of these front cameras, and there is a ton of noise on the pixel. It's not this bright from what I am seeing right in my own eyes at this location but again pixel really really grainy and the xiaomi is kind of I don't know. Let me know what you thought about how each of these phones worked here and my quick summary is that I'm not as prone to shoot a lot of video and I'm not sensitive to the video quality. So that is up to you but for photos, I really don't like to shoot with the pixel. I think there are a lot more details and I like how the photos come out on the video more often than not.

You know what processing image you'd like to see and my slant here is still towards the pixel so do let me know which one you think was better and why also, if you have any other questions about either these two devices I'm happy to answer what I can and, as always, thanks for watching [Music], you..

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