Realme GT5 Pro to get brightest display and Sony Lytia camera

In addition to the brightest display on the market, the Realme GT5 Pro will also have a new Sony Lytia main camera sensor.
Realme GT5

The actual announcement date for the Realme GT5 Pro is still pending. But the head of marketing announced further details about the Realme cell phone today. Two weeks after confirming that a Snapdragon 8 Gen 3 chipset will take over the drive, he today announced that the new flagship’s display will reach a massive 3,000 nits of brightness.

The CMO said that the Realme GT5 Pro will get the brightest display in the industry and the curved panel itself will be the best in the market. The resolution should be 1220p. Production is likely handled by BOE, as the display maker recently announced a new 3,000 nits panel. Realme developed the display together with Oppo and OnePlus for their upcoming flagships Find X7 Pro and OnePlus 12. Realme, as part of the same group, will probably have access to the same technology.

In addition, Weibo tipster Digital Chat Station commented on the sensors of the three cameras on the Realme GT5 Pro. Accordingly, the main camera gets a Sony Lytia LYT808 chip. The telephoto camera gets a 50 megapixel Sony IMX890 and the ultra-wide camera gets an OmniVision OV08D10. However, the same source previously brought a Sony IMX581 into play for the ultrawide. This is a 48 megapixel sensor, while the OV08D10 only has 8 megapixels resolution and was last seen under the front camera of the OnePlus Nord N20 SE.

Compared to the other two cameras, that seems to be quite low res. On the other hand, flagship killers like Realme’s GT series like to use 8 megapixel ultrawides for cost reasons. When it comes to the main camera, both the Realme GT5 Pro and the OnePlus Open use the same Sony Lytia LYT808 sensor. The LYT808 has a size of 1/1.43 inches and an effective resolution of 53 megapixels. It is the first sensor from Sony’s new Lytia series, each with two pixels stacked on top of each other. Compared to Sony’s previous IMX chips, the LYT sensors capture significantly more light with the same size.

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