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Review of HTC Advantage (X7500) camera

Review of UMTS-communicator HTC Advantage (X7500) part one>>>

Review of UMTS-communicator HTC Advantage (X7500) part two>>>

Sales package:

  • Communicator
  • 2200 mAh battery
  • User Guide
  • Charger
  • CD with software (ActiveSync and Outlook)
  • CD with comprehensive User Guide
  • Mini-USB data cable
  • Stereo-headset
  • VGA-Out cable
  • Leather case
  • Spare stylus

First up, a dedicated camera review has come to life due to several reasons. It is the first HTC-branded communicator with a 3.2 Mpix camera onboard, then the maker has implemented autofocus for the first time as well. The fact of the matter is that for devices running Windows Mobile camera has long since been considered a makeweight, being the department they have paid least attention to.

Such state of affairs has led to the todays situation when camera in WM communicators is there just for the sake of it. The talks on WM-powered offerings house poor cameras are not relevant these days since this fact is something everyone who has had hands-on with such devices is already aware of.

Last year Asus give it a go and made an attempt to turn the situation around with its Asus P525 communicator armed with a 2 Mpix autofocus-enabled camera. However in that device the camera still was far from perfect and more in line with standard cameras lacking autofocus (you will have a chance to make sure of that when we have Asus P525 review over at Mobile-Review.com).

All attempts to implement a camera that would be on a par with other platform, were made by other vendors. For example in the middle of 2006 Voxtel released a communicator known as the W740 with a 4 Mpix camera and autofocus capability onboard. It didnt go any further than great-looking spec sheet, though, as that offering has a very mediocre imaging department.

Hardware

HTC X7500 3.2 Mpix matrix, maximum resolution - 2048x1536, LED flash

Canon PowerShot A510 3.2 Mpix matrix, maximum resolution - 2048x1536, Xenon flash

Sony Ericsson K800 3.2 Mpix matrix, maximum resolution - 2048x1536, Xenon flash

Nokia N73 3.2 Mpix matrix, maximum resolution - 2048x1536, LED flash

Software

The camera interface is a copycat of that used in all the previous devices home screen with icons placed along the displays edge. All settings are altered in the semi-transparent menu popping up in the viewfinder mode.

On the screen sit the most frequently required icons indicating active shooting modes. The top bar (from left to right) holds the following items: current shooting mode (camera, video, MMS video, sport mode, panorama, portrait, multi-shot), then goes currently engaged camera (main or forward-facing), selected image resolution and storage place. On the right is the counter of shots you can take with the picked resolution and memory type.

Looking at the bottom of the viewfinder reveals Menu and Gallery buttons in the left corner. More to the right are contrast correction, exposure measurement type, flash status and white balance settings shortcuts.

Lining the left side of the viewfinder mode is quite original shoot zooming menu to zoom in/out you should press corresponding arrow (up or down) or just select the zooming icon. Top zooming level (8x) becomes enabled only when shooting in 160x120 resolution. With 640x480 pixels the maximum goes down to 4x, and from 1 Mpix resolution onwards, zoom function is disabled.

Video capture is not much different at low video resolutions (128x96 and 176x144) you gain access only to 2x zoom. While recording a clip you are unable to zoom in/out or change any other settings.

Now on to the abovementioned camera settings (menu titles are given for the local edition of the communicator). For still images there are the following resolutions available:

  • 3M 2048x1536
  • 2M 1600x1200 
  • 1M 1280x960
  • L 640x480
  • M 320x240
  • S 160x120

Picture quality (affects mainly size of an image):

  • Super Fine
  • Fine
  • Normal
  • Basic

White balance:

  • Auto
  • Daylight
  • Night
  • Incandescent
  • Fluorescent

Overlays:

  • Grayscale
  • Sepia
  • Cool
  • Negative

Exposure measurement:  

  • Center
  • Integral

Snap quality can be adjusted with the help of a number of extra parameters, such as contrast settings, saturation, hue and sharpness adjusted on a 5-scale bar. Additionally you can play with shutter sound, grid in viewfinder mode, self-timer and time stamp.

Video is captured in MP4 (MPEG-4 codec) at 15 frames per second, with sound recorded in AMR at 128 kbps bitrate and 8000 Hz. There are four resolutions at your disposal - CIF (352x288), High (320x240), Medium (176x144) and Small (128x96). Settings for video clips match those for stills, though there are some points that should be highlighted: sound recording on/off, adjustable duration or size caps. Quality-wise the video clips captured with the X7500 are very good, being comparable with those provided by Nokia N73.

Apart from still image and video modes, there are a few more: MMS video, image for contact, sport mode, framed snap and panorama. In fact, that sport mode is 5 shots taken in rapid succession. The panorama option automatically stitches images, giving you quite natural photo in the end, whose junction points can be spotted only when viewing it on PC screen.

The full cycle of taking a shot with the X7500 (starting up the camera, making a shot, displaying it on the screen) averages 11 seconds, at that 2-4 seconds are spent of focusing and 3-5 seconds separate the moments of triggering the shutter and seeing the resulting image.

Comparison

Right before getting down to the comparison itself, we are ought to make some notes. We did set out to portray HTC X7500s camera in the most favorable light, make you realize its unrivaled quality or things like that. The truth is, it packs a 3 Mpix camera and autofocus ability, however imaging is not the centerpiece in a communicator. At the end of the day, even implementation of such camera (which is HTCs first go actually) is just another point on the lengthy list of the devices specifications.

This comparison was made by one man, who has its own world view. And everyone sees this world as he likes. All impressions of the pictures quality and colors are based on subjective judgment of the author. You can make up your own mind with the left of the sample shots given in this review.

Reading this comparison you might catch yourself at thinking why the roster looks this way?. We simply picked the markets 3 Mpix leading solutions, which is quite consistent, even though these cameras are implemented each in its own manner.

We tested the cameras at several sittings, though the process was extremely simply we just took pictures of the same object with different devices. Then we moved to another place, did the whole thing all over again, and thats how it went for a couple of days.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

The proving ground was one of the dormitory areas of Moscow.

Shooting conditions cloudy day, snow.

Settings auto on both devices

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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The most notable letdown of the X7500s camera in this case gamma, falling into green tones. At that this goes not only for snow, where unnaturalness is more striking, but other objects as well.

Sharpness is quite acceptable, but the graphics chip tries too hard at post-processing the shots. As a result all objects are clearly outlined.

Zooming in one of the snaps you will need no other proof of how noisy the communicators shots are, compared to a digital camera.

The bottom line here as follows: overall the X7500s quality is considerably inferior to the digital camera, though if you are ready to overlook greenish gamma and contours, then snaps are quite acceptable.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 500x300

 (+) maximize, 500x300

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510 Sony Ericsson K800

The next round takes place in the same conditions, yet in another place one of the Moscows parks. 

Shooting conditions cloudy day, snow.

Settings auto on all devices

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

(+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

(+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

(+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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(+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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(+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

Looking at the photos, it is not a challenge to see how differently theeX7500 and SE K800 process the snaps. Lets take Canon A510 as the benchmark, since it has the lowest level of distortion.

The X7500 sways towards green one more time, and outlined objects havent gone anywhere either black contrasty trunks of the trees, emphasized graininess of the asphalt. Sony Ericsson K800 is a complete opposite to the X7500 in this respect all images are artificially blurred by the device, which makes for softer shadows and contours, more halftones.

HTC X7500
Canon PowerShot A510
Sony Ericsson K800

Now we are enlarging the area with the trees bark and its reflection found in one of the photos. Specifically, this shows how cameras process shots. HTC X7500 comes up with textured bark, finest ripples on the water and even some artifacts due to software increased sharpness. The SE K800 has something different to offer barely visible roughness of the bark and smooth water surface.

Another example of this kind

HTC X7500
Canon PowerShot A510
Sony Ericsson K800

HTC X7500 Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

The next session was held in perfect conditions on a sunny day.

Shooting conditions sunny day 

Settings auto on all devices

HTC X7500 Sony Ericsson K800

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Nokia N73  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

Here HTCs greenish gamma is not that striking anymore, and if the photo features green grass, then this shortcoming gets almost annihilated. But even in that case inaccuracy of color rendering is noticeable. Generally speaking, quality of shots taken with SE K800 and Nokia N73 is more or less the same, taking account of completely different approach to image processing algorithm. HTC X7500 is lagging behind, which comes as no surprise.

Amplified sharpness allows the communicator to benefit when shooting against the sun objects will still have crisp outlines regardless.

HTC X7500 Sony Ericsson K800

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Nokia N73  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

The photo featuring a lamp pole and a scrap of road exposes another drawback of HTC X7500. No matter how strange it sounds, but the focusing algorithm doesnt detect the centre, and thus focuses on the entire visible area. But it is not the main problem its real letdown is that the X7500 outputs 2D pictures, since the fore- and background are indistinguishable. At the same time with SE K800 this boarder is more obvious, whereas with Nokia N73 it is present, albeit barely visible, yet present.

Here you can also see that it is not only HTC X7500 that confuses the colors. Nokia N73s vision of the lamp poles top is greenish, much like the X7500.

HTC X7500 Sony Ericsson K800

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Nokia N73  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

Now here is an array of the most similar-looking shots, of course with the X7500s greenish gamma in mind.

HTC X7500 Sony Ericsson K800

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Nokia N73  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510 Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73 

Now onto flash in each of the devices. The main point here is to find out whether the X7500s can make some difference when shooting by not bluntly highlighting an object, but softly picking it out of shadow. Also, this is where we can see how these devices make use of their flashes.

Shooting conditions indoors 

Settings auto on all devices, flash always on

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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If we are to describe flash usage for each of the rivals here, the picture will be as follows:

HTC X7500 flash term is definitely not for this device. It is just a flashlight that illuminates the biggest area possible.   

Canon PowerShot A510 the benchmark among the cameras tested. The flash gently picks out objects placed on dark background, making for visually richer snaps. The flash itself is quite powerful, yet it is not dazzling.

Sony Ericsson K800 the most faceless flash of all. Shots loses in sharpness, at that it is unclear what the flash actually does here. With the flash activated, the K800 puts up the greatest number of noises and artifacts.

Nokia N73 a smartphone with active flash for some reason shifted all images into blue color. Turning a blind eye to this quirk, the N73 is closer to the digital camera than everything else on our list here.

Let us dwell upon photo of the apple.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Looking at this example one can easily learn about all the abovementioned traits in the photo taken with the X7500, the apple and the table are over saturated, and the apple itself lost its shape due to superfluous illumination. Cannons shot plainly displays what a quality flash should be. The SE K800 features finely illuminated apple, allowing you to feel its volume, at that the rest of the shot is speckled with artifacts. The N73 proves a moderately lit up apple, though the color-related distortions are apparent.

Master Yoda, our special guest from the Start Wars, holding a lightsaber in hands, will be our next test shot.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

The X7500s again reveals distorted gamma in poor light conditions it falls into red tones. The SE K800s flash made the picture unsophisticated, as all details were taken away due to spotlighting a few color spots. The N73s snap is too brightened up. The above characterizing features can be observed on the following shots as well.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510 Sony Ericsson K800

The next stage is indoors shooting without flash being permanently turned on

Shooting conditions indoors. 

Settings auto on all devices

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800  
 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

Everything we said about the flash-always-on goes for this case as well. Sharpness of shots is next to equal for all cameras, at that the X7500 again sways towards red, and the K800 softens color blends and make the picture a tad blurry. In both cases images are equally spoiled with artifacts.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510 Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

Here we will be looking at macro-mode quality, but take note that HTC X7500 simply lacks special mode for macro neither hardware, nor even software. Therefore in this test there will be all devices, expect the highlight of this review.

Shooting conditions objects up to 10 cm away

Settings auto on all devices, macro mode

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

The conditions we put all participants in were too much for them in the end only the digital camera coped with the task. Sharpness and quality of snaps taken by the X7500 turned out to be the lowest of all, just like wed expected.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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Though we should do justice to the X7500 even for want of macro-mode, it is not too far behind the K800 and the N73, whats is more, the snaps of the ruler and game title dont give us an undisputable winner among these, all differences come down to color rendering.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510 Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73 

The last leg of this race should answer one of the most intriguing questions whether the camera is capable or not of taking an adequate snap of a books page or a document, so that it could be then recognized. Each contender had to shots overview and close-up

Shooting conditions document shooting

Settings auto on all devices, macro mode

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

The digital camera, as expected, gave us the clearest shot, the K800 and the N73 share the position of the runner-up, and the X7500 with its blurred picture finished third.

All snaps were then processed with Abbyy FineReader so as to recognize the text the outcome of this experiment can be checked out below, where you can judge the rate of dropped symbols visually. Unrecognized parts of the text are marked in cyan.

HTC X7500
Canon PowerShot A510
Sony Ericsson K800

Nokia N73

On the face of it, SE K800 wins this contest with the best recognition quality, and then goes Canon and Nokia N73. The X7500 was doomed due to the blur you saw a few lines above, so the text we had barely qualified as recognized

And here are some close-up shots, where you can look at the cameras macro performances; this time around the X7500 did more or less well.

HTC X7500 Canon PowerShot A510

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Sony Ericsson K800 Nokia N73

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Effects

This is where you can see how some settings and effects impact on the resulting snap. We modified brightness and applied various overlays.

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 

Here goes the part with special effects:

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

The X7500 sports no extra settings for camera mode.

Panorama

This mode is quite remarkable here, as the HTC-branded communicators belong to the few devices that can automatically stitch a batch of photos together. We cant pass by the fact that it stitches shots together very well, so if you dont make any mistakes, you will get almost a perfect panorama.

 (+) maximize, 1408x480

 (+) maximize, 1408x480

 (+) maximize, 1408x480

 (+) maximize, 1408x480

 (+) maximize, 1408x480

Wrapping it all up, we offer you a couple of photos taken with HTC X7500 on a sunny day.

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

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 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

 (+) maximize, 2048x1536

Taking into account the previous HTC camera-armed devices, the X7500 puts up great quality of pictures. The omission with the greenish gamma can be rectified in any graphics editor. Also, we do hope that the manufacturer will solve this issue in one of the impending firmware versions or with the OS shift to Windows Mobile 6 (the company is planning to release an update pack with the new operating system for the X7500).

Video

The quality of video captured with the X7500 proved to be pretty high, being in line with Nokia N73, as it put up equally crisp picture. The only thing we have to add is that HTC X7500 with its 8 Gb hard drive does extremely well as a tool for recording videos.

Video sample 1 (mp4, 6.1 Kb)>>>

Video sample 2 (mp4, 384 Kb)>>>

Summary

The quality of the HTC X7500s built-in camera is on a high level, even despite the fact that the device eventually ends up loosing to such grandees in this area as Nokia N73 or Sony Ericsson K790/K800. Though the gap between them is marginal, and in some cases everything comes down to inaccurate color rendering. All this gives us the ground to say that so far HTC X7500s camera is the finest unit among all Windows Mobile-based smartphones and communicators.

In one of the letters I received after publishing the first two installments of the HTC X7500 review, the reader lamented over lack of information for car owners in either of the parts. Now we are fixing the things up.

This device barely fits in any situation indeed: it would be out of place for a man-in-suit, since the keyboard is tricky to use, and for Techi as well, due to its extremely hefty price-tag. However people who spend much time in their cars, especially in traffic jams, might find this communicator of some use. First, because there arent too many GPS-navigators with 5-inch display and ability to playback non-converted video available these days. HTC X7500 has it all on its spec sheet. Second, its VGA-Out enables the users to have another display or even a monitor in car.

The only barriers, preventing it from becoming a must-have for car owners are the price and absence of a car holder from the sales package.

Review of UMTS-communicator HTC Advantage (X7500) part one>>>

Review of UMTS-communicator HTC Advantage (X7500) part two>>>

Specifications:

  • Type: Windows Mobile 5.0-based communicator
  • Form-factor: monoblock with detachable QWERTY-keyboard
  • Rivals: i-Mate Ultimate 7150 (expected)
  • Materials used: metal, plastic
  • Operating system: Windows Mobile 5.0 Pocket PC Phone Edition
  • GSM Quad-band 850/900/1800/1900 MHz, UMTS/HSDPA, EDGE/GPRS class B, Multi-slot standard class 10
  • CPU: Intel XScale PXA270624 MHz
  • RAM: 128 Mb
  • ROM: 256 Mb
  • HDD: 8 Gb Hitachi Microdrive
  • Connectivity: MiniSD, Bluetooth 2.0 without EDR, Wi-Fi (IEEE802.11b/g), ExtUSB for charging/synchronization, 3.5 mm for plugging in headset/headphones, VGA Out for transferring image to TV or projectors screen and USB-Host (USB 1.1) feature
  • Display: TFT 5 (105x75 mm active area) with a resolution of 640x480 pixels, capable of 65 K colors, adjustable backlighting level
  • Camera: Main CMOS 3 Mpix with autofocus and LED flash, Secondary VGA on the front panel
  • Battery: removable 2200 mAh Li-Ion
  • Dimensions: 133.5x98x16 mm without keyboard, 133.5x98x20 mm with keyboard
  • Weight: 359 g

Artem Lutfullin (artem.lutfullin@mobile-review.com)
Translated by Oleg Kononosov (oleg.kononosov@mobile-review.com)

Published — 05 April 2007

Have something to add?! Write us... eldar@mobile-review.com

 

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