Finally, a Raspberry Pi project that I can complete. The Raspberry Pi project has prompted me to buy (and then store) off of nerdy materials earlier, but I have finally discovered one that seems to be able to stand around – and it is a lot more fun than My powerful iPhone. For the first time, the new ArduCam 64MP Pi Hawk-Face Camera brings the phone’s physical resolution to the Raspberry Pi cameras. It can be a powerful company for one-of-a-kind, hand-held cameras that get good but not great photos, due to current features like auto focus and digital zoom.
To be honest, I was more excited about the Raspberry Pi projects before. During the lock, I bought a Raspberry Pi 4 Model B with a HyperPixel square screen, with the great idea of writing a Sonos Album Art presentation. Despite having countless hours at home to finish, I was frustrated by playing Overcooked and One Way Out on the PlayStation.
But this new 64MP camera has once again caught my eye, to the point where I can see in the fact that I myself am at the end of a Raspberry Pi project. It has been possible to make cameras based on Pi before, but the Pi Camera Module V2 is an 8MP lens with a fixed focus lens and the Quality Camera Module always seems to be just a little too much.
The new Pi Hawk face camera is the same size as those previous cameras, which is simpler. That also means that the picture quality at a full 64MP resolution (which is only available if you hook the Pi Model 4B or Pi Compute Module 4) can be even worse than the previous Raspberry Pi cameras. But the graphics images that ArduCam looks appealing and appealing are very modern features such as auto focus, which should mean that I will not be confused with things like focus drift.
Setting up a new 64MP camera should also be direct (relative), regardless of my new location, because it runs on the same ‘libcamera’ software as the previous two Raspberry Pi camera modules. If you have already tried the project with the latter, you can also use the Camera Module V1 / V2 enclosures with this new one.
Mark is the Camera Editor at TechRadar. After working in the technical journalism industry for an impressive 17 years, Mark is now trying to break the world record for the number of camera bags a person holds. He is a former Camera Editor at Trusted Reviews, Exercise Editor on Stuff.tv, as well as a Feature Editor and Reviews editor on Stuff Magazine. As a freelance translator, he has contributed to titles including The Sunday Times, FourFourTwo and Arena. And in his early life, he also won the Daily Telegraph’s Young Sportswriter of the Year. But that was before he discovered the strange excitement had risen at four o’clock in the morning for a photo shoot at London’s Square Mile.