The Master Edition of the Realme GT offers a display similar to the rear 3 modules of the Realme GT. If the ultra wide-angle and macro sensors are strictly the same, the main module benefits from slight changes. Actually, it has a slightly larger sensor of 1/2″ compared to 1/1.73″ for the Realme GT.
Module principal: 64 megapixels, f / 1.8, eq. 26 mm
64 megapixel mode
Day or night, switching to full definition doesn’t provide a more satisfactory result than the default. Software processing does not provide a more detailed picture. In contrast, smoothing is quite present – especially in low light.
16 megapixel mode (default)
During the day, the GT Master’s software processing is more present than that of the GT. The shot is too saturated and gives less detail.
In low light, the larger sensor of the Realme GT Master allows the smartphone to present a slightly more detailed image with slightly better colorimetry.
Coming to the Pixel 4a, the GT Master is doing pretty well, with a strong accent of colors as well as the quality of the details, despite being a bit behind.
Even in Night Shot, there is no need to be ashamed of Google’s smartphone. The Pixel 4a offers better exposed images, but with digital noise. This is not the case on the Realme GT Master’s image, which compensates for the high increase in sensitivity by fairly well-controlled software smoothing.
Module Ultra grand-angle: 8 megapixel, f / 2,3, eq. 16 mm
As for the ultra wide-angle module, you can find our test of the Realme GT here:
Front Module, Portrait and Video modes
On the front, the smartphone houses a 32-megapixel module that offers pretty good quality selfies. However, you have to pay attention to the various beauty tools that are present by default and which can significantly modify your face. Portrait mode is reassuring, but sometimes stumbles upon small details like hair or body hair.
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