The GT 10 Pro is equipped with three cameras on its back, but only the 108MP main one is truly useful. The other two 2MP shooters barely contribute to the overall photography experience.
There is a macro shooter and a depth sensor, meaning there isn't even an ultrawide camera, which is rather common among the competition. Those 8MP ultrawides are far from amazing, of course, but they still provide that unique perspective when there's sufficient lighting and the GT 10 Pro has no response to that.
The main 108MP cam definitely makes up for the lack of meaningful auxiliary ones, though. It uses a 1/1.67" sensor, which is the largest in the class, and is paired with f/1.8 aperture. That's pretty solid hardware for a sub-$300 phone.
On the front, the phone sports a 32MP camera with f/2.5 aperture and photos come out in the full 32MP resolution - there's no pixel-binning by default.
The default camera app is well-organized and has many options and additional features. A powerful AI scene detection system automatically switches between modes and sometimes suggests switching camera modes outright, like directing you to the Super Night mode when there is not enough light. There is a mode carousel on the bottom, a slide-out menu, and plenty of settings to fiddle with.
There is now a clear and easy toggle for disabling the AI, which was not the case with the previous installments of the Infinix camera app and is an appreciated addition.
If you want more control over the camera, the included Pro mode gives you exposure compensation (-2 - +2), shutter speed (1/1500 - 30s), ISO (100 - 6400), white balance (2000 - 9000K), manual focus and three metering modes.
There is also the Short video mode, which has beauty filters and Snapchat-style live effects and overlays - those might come useful for social media posts.
Unsurprisingly, the main camera does well when there is enough light. The default camera mode delivers a good amount of detail and wide dynamic range and while colors are slightly muted they aren't too bad. We also see excellent shot to shot consistency, which is not always the case in this class.
Switching on the AI toggle lets the camera app recognize certain scenes but more often than not all it does is boost color saturation. If you find these samples more visually pleasing, then make sure to activate the AI mode.
The full-res 108MP samples do capture a bit more details, but at the expense of far higher noise levels and worse color balance. They are useful for those shots where capturing all the possible detail is of critical importance, but of little use in the majority of situations.
The 2x zoom samples are done by zooming in digitally and unsurprisingly are lacking in detail when compared to the default ones. Infinix doesn't appear to be doing any sort of computational magic to mask the digital zoom shortcomings so we'd stay away from this mode.
The Portrait mode does okay with the face rendition and captures enough details, but its separation is somewhat lacking as is the norm for the class. On the upside the bokeh applied is fairly convincing so if you have a simpler hairstyle you will probably be pretty happy with it.
The selfies have plenty of detail, wide dynamic range and well selected focus point so they look really good overall. The only downsides are the slighly muted colors and the overprocessed look when you zoom in to pixel level, but that's the norm rather than the exception with smaller sensor cameras.
Even without the dedicated Super Night mode, the GT 10 Pro's main camera produces usable photos in the dark The dynamic range leaves a bit more to be desired as highlights are often clipped, but the shadows reveal a good amount of detail. Contrast is okay, colors are accurate and noise is kept under control. However the noise supression is rather heavy-handed, often smearingfine detail.
Turning on the Super Night brightens up the whole scene and balances out the shadows and highlights a bit better, but actually reduces fine detail further.
As expected, the 2x zoom mode produces subpar low-light stills. The handset struggled to deliver decent enough daylight samples, so the low-light scenes are understandably poor.
Here's how the primary camera on the Infinix GT 10 Pro stacks against the rest of the competition in the controlled environment of our Photo Compare Tool.
The handset caps at 4K@30fps video recording and it can also do 1080p@60fps. Stabilization is present certain modes and there's even an Ultra Steady mode, which mimics action cameras.
The regular 2160p@30fps footage is great - detailed and maturely processed it also has consisten framerate and pleasing colors.
However recording in 4K comes without stabilization so you have to make sure to keep your hands steady or you will end up with shaky footage.
Switching on the Ultra Steady mode limits the video resolution to 1080p and narrows the field of view but offers excellent stabilization without a jello effect.
You can also take a look at our video compare tool to see how Infinix GT 10 Pro stacks against the other phones we've reviewed.