The phone flaunts a dual-camera setup on the back – a 13MP primary shooter (f/1.9 aperture) and a 5MP ultra-wide sensor (f/2.2 aperture). The ultra-wide sensor is what gives the Galaxy A20 an edge over its competitors. The camera app comes loaded with features like Auto Flash, Face detection, Touch to focus, Live Focus, Continuous Shooting, HDR imaging, Exposure compensation, ISO control, and Digital Zoom, to name a few.
Daylight shots look great – they display good contrast and saturation levels while packing in a fair share of details. The Live Focus mode performs decently, giving you a good background blur. As for the ultra-wide sensor, although it does not have a very high resolution, it does deliver a wider field of view. This comes in handy while taking Landscape shots.
On the front, there is an 8MP selfie camera (f/2.0 aperture). While the daylight shots look impressive, the low-light images are average at best. The colours look washed out and also some amount of noise creeps in images captured in low-light conditions. However, the overall performance is decent and is good enough to cater to your social media needs.
Video recording from both the rear and the front camera maxes out at 1080p at 30fps. You can also use the ultra-wide angle sensor while recording videos.