Samsung gave the Moon a beauty filter because that’s what users actually want

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The Galaxy S8 has a lot of impressive hardware features, but the Samsung phone has a huge, beautiful screen and is totally seamless to use.

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“Moon” is a term that comes up a lot in photography. Moon refers to the Moon and Moon photos refer to photos taken of the Moon at night. But there are so many different types of Moon photos. One type of photo is the Moon shot. This is when you take a photo of the Moon at night. Other types of Moon photos are the Moon panorama, the Moon globe, and the Moon mosaic.

The Galaxy S23 Ultra is one of the very best Android phones your money can buy right now. If you have one, the very first thing you probably did with it, right after unboxing and getting set up, was trying out that fancy new 200MP camera. But maybe the phone’s coolest trick involves its telephoto camera. The ability of these phones to combine that lens with additional digital zoom to grab some surprisingly decent pictures of the Moon (famously going up to 100X) went viral last year with the arrival of the Galaxy S22 Ultra — and Samsung’s latest phone is just as capable of this. However, a minor scandal has broken out around claims that these Moon shots are artificially enhanced with an excessive dose of AI. If you ask me, though, this whole thing is being blown way out of proportion. In fact, it’s not a bad thing at all. You’re just not seeing it with the same resolution.

Celestial photography is not new, nor is it anything that requires special equipment. Aside from the moon, there are tens of thousands of other celestial bodies and phenomena in the sky that can be captured. This is more than just a pretty picture, though. The Is my Galaxy S23 Ultra taking fake Moon pictures?

Well, I wouldn’t call them “fake.” You are, after all, aiming your phone at the Moon and taking a picture. What your phone is capturing is a real photo of our planet’s lone natural satellite, and of the sunlight shining at it and reflecting back to you, showing its prominent impact craters and lunar mare. Nothing about that is fake; if there’s a crescent moon or a full moon, it’ll look the same as if you pointed a telescope up and looked right at it.

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