The icing on the cake is the V30â€™s slate of pro-level settings. Most people are fine with letting the cameraâ€™s software do the heavy lifting. But thereâ€™s also Slo-mo, Grid Shot, Snap Shot and Manual, among many others.
The Manual mode provides enough controls to make a pro camera user jealous. The V30â€™s software allows users to adjust white balance, ISO, shutter speed, and more. Thereâ€™s even a little histogram, which represents the tonal distribution in a digital image.
While our short experience with the V30â€™s camera has largely been positive, we did find its operation to be on the slower side. When snapping a photo, thereâ€™s often a noticeable pause when processing that image. To be fair, LG says the unit weâ€™ve been using isnâ€™t a production model, so weâ€™ll give it the benefit of the doubt.
We havenâ€™t spent too much time with the V30â€™s video functions (yet), but theyâ€™re supposedly the best in the business. Thereâ€™s a Cine Video mode, for example, that can record lossless audio and zoom in on objects in a slow and smooth fashion, as if youâ€™re using a heavy duty Hollywood camera.
Once we get our hands on a retail V30, weâ€™ll take a closer look at the camera. But if thatâ€™s the feature you care about most, youâ€™d be hard-pressed to find a device with a better one.
Article source: https://www.technobuffalo.com/2017/09/03/lg-v30-camera-test/