Apple's Deep Fusion Is Now Available In iOS 13.2 Public Beta
Dhir Acharya - Oct 04, 2019
Apple gives the iPhone 11 lineup a new image processing technique called Deep Fusion, now, you can take a look at it in iOS 13.2 public beta.
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Apple gives the iPhone 11 lineup a new image processing technique called Deep Fusion. Last week, we learned that it became available to try in the developer beta, but now, you can take a look at it in iOS 13.2 public beta as well. The technology will work with iPhones powered by the A13 Bionic chip only, currently including the iPhone 11, 11 Pro and 11 Pro Max.
When the tech giant announced the 11 and 11 Pro last month, it showed off an enhanced selfie camera, a Night Mode, and a new ultrawide-angle camera, representing a big effort to game up iPhone’s video and photography capabilities.
And as the phones are now on the market, we can test their cameras in reality to confirm those improvements and enjoy the new ultrawide-angle lens. But no one has got the chance to try out the Deep Fusion technique.
The iPhone maker claims that this technology will bring out more detail in your photos while maintaining a low amount of image noise. You don’t even have to think about the technique because Apple doesn’t want you to, it doesn’t give you a button to switch the Deep Fusion on or off. You won’t even remember you’re using the mode.
With this technique, each time you take a shot in medium/low light conditions, the camera will automatically switch mode to reduce image noise and bring out more detail. Unlike Smart HDR, Deep Fusion works with each pixel.
And the technique will kick in almost every time you use the telephoto lens in medium/low light, which seems to happen a lot. Deep Fusion will have an enormous impact on your photos.
At the iPhone 11 event, Deep Fusion was described as “computational photography mad science.” Essentially, the technique will combine two 12MP images into one 24MP image by arranging each pixel in places that will make the result photo as detailed, beautiful as possible.
According to Apple, the process will take around one second to complete, you may not notice the wait before you can take the next shot at all.
Deep Fusion comes just days before Google’s next flagship Pixel 4 gets announced.
But remember, you need one of the newest iPhones to be able to enjoy this technique.