The camera on the RTE Zmodos is a real piece of hardware, it’s an interesting piece of tech, and it’s got a whole host of options for you to use.
It’s a very nice little gadget, it does a lot of things, and I’m looking forward to testing it out in the field.
I’m also looking forward the opportunity to take it out on the road and see what it can do.
The camera does have some drawbacks, the most obvious of which is the size.
The Zmodoes camera is just slightly larger than the iPhone 6 Plus, and while the 6 Plus is only slightly smaller than the HTC One X, the Zmodoses are both significantly larger than both phones.
I’d say the Zmods are definitely on the smaller side for a camera of this size, though I don’t know if that’s because it’s just a larger model or because the phone itself is smaller.
I’ll have to check it out more and find out, but for now I’d have to say that’s not a deal breaker.
The cameras are very responsive and feature a fairly simple interface that works well with both the iPhone and Android.
The only real gripe I have with the camera is that it’s not quite as good as it could be, particularly for a smartphone camera.
While I’m happy to see the camera come along with a faster processor, the lack of the Snapdragon 835’s dual-core SoC (the same one used in the iPhone 7 Plus), and the inclusion of the camera module with an integrated fingerprint sensor make the camera a little more slow than it should be for the size and weight.
I still like the camera, though, and will likely be happy to continue using it as a daily driver for the foreseeable future.
The overall image quality is very good for a phone of this weight, with an image that looks like it’s from a phone that’s been in the same location for a few years.
Colors are great, the colors look natural, and the colors on the phone are just great.
While the ZModos camera does lack some of the features of the iPhone camera, the rest of the phone feels pretty solid overall, and even the iPhone-specific features are a nice touch.
The back is slightly less rounded than the one on the iPhone, and there are no capacitive buttons on the front.
It doesn’t feel like the ZMods camera module is too bad, and for those who like the phone’s design a little less rounded, you could say it’s a good upgrade.
For me, though it’s still a little on the small side, the camera isn’t going to take much abuse from the road.
The phone comes with a 32GB microSD card, which is a bit more than you’d think for a $399 phone, but that’s really all you really need.
I’ve always been a fan of the microSD slots on Android phones, and this one is definitely no exception.
I could easily get a little use out of it, but I’ll still be happy just to have enough space for all my photos and videos.
The build quality of the ZMODO is solid, the back plate is sturdy, and although it does have a little roughness to it, it feels nice to hold.
There’s no real wobble in the phone, and since the phone comes in a box, it doesn’t really have to be used for too long to have any problems.
The battery life on the Z MODOS is pretty good, though the phone has only been out for about a month and I don,t have any big plans for the phone beyond this first test.
It won’t be long before the Z modos is available to purchase in more markets, and that’s definitely a good sign for the future of the smartphone camera market.
It seems like this is a pretty well thought out device, and with the Z Mods price tag, it’ll be interesting to see how it pans out.