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New sensor promises to bring ‘true colors’ to smartphone cameras

In the fiercely contested smartphone market, photography can be a major battlefield. In addition to the insatiable desires for better batteries, durability, storage and handling, camera quality consistently ranks as an important factor in choosing a phone.

At CES 2023, Spectricitya Belgium-based startup, unveiled a newcomer to the competition: the S1 chip.

Spectricity claims the S1 is the first truly miniaturized and mass-produced spectral image sensor for mobile devices – and the company is aiming for industry dominance. Spectricity boldly predicts that the sensor will be in every smartphone within two years.

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The bullishness stems from a single focus: measuring “true color” in smartphones. According to Spectricty, this is something that even the best smartphones still can’t do.

The problem stems from flaws in their white balance software, which is used to remove unrealistic color tones. Our natural vision system does this remarkably well. When we see a white wall in sunlight or a fluorescent light bulb, our brain adjusts the color temperatures to make both scenes appear white. Smartphones try to do the same, but the results are often disappointing.

“None of these cameras can recognize true colors.

Limited by the three RGB color channels of red, green and blue, their auto white balance algorithms struggle to correct unnatural color temperatures. As a result, photos taken under incandescent light bulbs may appear more orange than under sunlight, while shaded areas may appear bluer.

“Even though there’s a lot of processing power behind these cameras, none of them can recognize true colors,” Spectricity CEO Vincent Mouret told TNW.

To solve this problem, the S1 sensor uses additional filters to analyze an object’s spectral signature. After detecting the light source in an image, the system corrects the colors accordingly.

Founders of Spectricity