As good as phones are for taking photos and videos, there is still a little hanging: audio. Microphones improve, but some things are just physics. Telephone microphones record ambient noise better than they record the recorded object.
Google's Pixel Smartphones are the best cameras, whether you take stills or shoot a video. I've had Pixel 2 for less than a year and I can not remember the last time I used a "real" camera instead of just using the pixel. It's easy to use, it's right in my pocket, and it needs stunning photos and videos. But again, audio can be a problem.
In a few days this will change, at least for Pixel users. The Pixel Camera ̵
Other applications like Open Camera have allowed this for a while, but that does not have the same access to the camera sensor and Pixel Visual Core as Google's app. It's also easier for users to just look after a camera app.
CONNECTED: What is the visual core of Pixel 2?
So, why is that a big deal?
One of my favorite hobbies is playing music and I love, love, love to go out and perform in open mic bars. I try to record every performance so that I can show it to my parents and friends who are not close enough to see me play. Most of the time, the pixel's built-in microphones work well enough – but again I play in bars. Other people are in talks, and there are some recordings that I just can not hear about the crowd.
Another big use case is vlogging, especially with Pixel 3's improved front camera. Smaller microphones like the Blue Raspberry are small enough to be used on the go, and they should work well with your pixel.  This feature should be launched on October 18 for all Pixel smartphones so we can see how well the microphone support works in the next few weeks. I'll take my Blue Snowball with me when I play, though a more compact microphone would not be a bad idea.
via Android Police