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Jimihendrix-gate?  (Source: Gizmodo)
Purple haze all in my frame, iPhone 5 just don't seem the same...

“You’re holding it wrong”

It never ceases to amaze when manufacturers try to convince people that an issue with something they purchased is actually a “feature”. Apple has most recently tried to convince buyers of the iPhone 5 that the purple haze or ring around bright light sources is normal behavior.
 
An iPhone 5 owner named Matt Van Gastel had been speaking with Apple customer support about the purple flare problem with his iPhone 5. Gizmodo shows images highlighting the difference between photographs taken in the same setting using iPhone 5 compared to the iPhone 4. The purple haze around the sun is readily apparent in the iPhone 5 image, and the same purple discoloration shows up with any bright light source.
 
After going back and forth with Apple support, Van Gastel received an email back from Apple stating that their engineering team has found a solution to the problem. According to Apple, the solution is to "angle the camera away from the bright light source when taking pictures."
 
The email also went on to say that the purple flare noted in images provided to customer service is "normal behavior for the iPhone 5s camera."
 
Gizmodo reports that some photography experts believe that the purple flare problem is caused by the sapphire glass that covers the iPhone 5 camera sensor. 

Source: Gizmodo



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RE: And another...
By kleinma on 10/2/2012 11:09:17 AM , Rating: 3
They just figured everyone taking pictures with their super high quality camera would just send it through a shitstagram filter to lower the quality and upload it to facebook anyway, so the purple glare would actually help make the picture look worse.


RE: And another...
By drycrust3 on 10/2/2012 3:38:55 PM , Rating: 4
quote:
so the purple glare would actually help make the picture look worse.

Maybe in time this "subtlety distinctive addition" to every picture will become an Apple trademark, so everyone will know the picture was taken with an Apple product without them having to add a blatant trademark accreditation stamped over the picture that ruins ones artistic appreciation of the photographer's skill. I would expect this "subtlety distinctive element" to soon be copyrighted, patented, trademarked, etc.


“And I don't know why [Apple is] acting like it’s superior. I don't even get it. What are they trying to say?” -- Bill Gates on the Mac ads

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