Here's a Preview of Huawei P30 Pro's Four Rear Cameras

Here's a Preview of Huawei P30 Pro's Four Rear Cameras

Not only has Huawei CEO Richard Yu semi-confirmed on Chinese social network Weibo that the P30 Pro will indeed have four cameras, but now some purported images of the phone have leaked, and they look a lot more credible than the previous ones.

By the looks of the P30 and P30 Pro's leaked renders, it seems the display on the latter will be curved while the former handset will feature a flat display. The design approach for the back of the device remains unchanged as it tries to imitate the appearance of a point of shoot camera. Based on everything we've seen so far (and more importantly what we haven't), I think it's pretty clear at this point that Huawei, like Samsung, plans to release a separate 5G model of its flagship that features an additional rear-facing camera.

This means that the highly anticipated Huawei P30 Pro may be one of the first camera smartphones that is capable of shooting the moon as a moon with dark stretches and battered surface - not a faint little white spot sitting on a pool of darkness.

Today's leak comes from German site WinFuture, which expects one of those lenses to grant the P30 Pro 10x optical zoom capabilities. Even before the official word is out, details about the P30 and P30 Pro are already making the rounds. The phone – MAR-AL00, code name Marie Claire – will have a 6.15” screen and will measure 15.29 x 72.7 x 7.4mm. That is something that should improve the portraits captured by P30 Pro's cameras. There will also be a time-of-flight camera. You can also see that the positioning of the LED flash is different on both these smartphones. Both the P30 and P30 Pro sport a waterdrop style notch on top.

The renders also reveal a triple-lens camera module at the rear panel.

If we look closely at the label, it's written VARIO-SUMMILUX-H 1.8-2.4 / 17-80. "Probably a triple-cam similar to the Mate 20 Pro is used, because the aperture size varies between F/1.8 and F/2.4 depending on the sensor, so that a standard wide-angle, telephoto and an ultra-wide-angle camera can be assumed again", wrote Roland Quandt on WinFuture.

Related Articles