How to Download and Install Additional Camera Modes on Galaxy S6
Samsung Galaxy S6 has one great camera, in fact it is considered efficacious enough to beat iPhone 6 and others in camera comparison. But sometimes you just need to shoot more impressive photos, for which you can always use different camera modes in Galaxy S6, including the Pro mode, together with other options.
Nevertheless, if your inner photography geek find the pre-installed camera modes not sufficient, there are additional Galaxy S6 camera modes over at Galaxy Apps that you can download and install for taking some special photos. Currently, all of these modes are available for free!
Download and Install additional Galaxy S6 Camera Modes
Launch the Galaxy S6 camera app by navigating to home screen, then tapping the Camera app icon in the favorite tray.
Once the camera app is launched, tap Mode.
A new window will open where you can find various pre-installed Galaxy S6 camera modes for the rear camera. Tap Download.
After tapping the Download, you will be directed to a hidden page of Galaxy apps listing many interesting additional Galaxy S6 camera modes. Tap any of these additional Galaxy S6 camera modes to read the details of each mode.
If you want to download and install any of these modes, tap the Install option on the details page.
Tap Accept and download when Galaxy S6 prompts you for permissions.
Now, this new additional camera mode will start installing on your Galaxy S6.
That’s it! Once installed, you can use the new camera mode by opening Camera app, then tapping Modes. You’ll find a small download icon next to the new camera mode indicates it is not pre-installed. Which means you can uninstall it in Settings—Applications —Application Manager (or in Galaxy apps) as a standalone app.
You can use the identical procedure to download and install additional camera modes for Galaxy S6 edge.
Have questions or problems related to installing or using additional Galaxy S6 camera modes on Galaxy S6? Let us know in the comments section below.
Gohar is the lead editor at TechFrag. He has a wide range of interests when it comes to tech but he's currently spending a big chunk of his time writing about privacy, cyber security, and anything policy related.