The Galaxy Tab S7+ has a dual-camera on the back with a rather familiar arrangement - a primary shooter accompanied by an ultrawide snapper. A single LED flash is around, but you will probably use it more as a torch and less as an actual flash (meaning probably never).
The primary camera uses a 13MP Samsung ISOCELL S5K3M5 1/3.4" sensor with 1.0µmm pixels behind f/2.0 26mm lens. Autofocus is supported.
The ultrawide camera uses a 5MP sensor with 1.12µm pixels behind f/2.2 lens. The focus is fixed.
The front camera has 8MP sensor with 1.12µm pixels and 26mm f/2.0 lens. The focus is also fixed. Like many other Samsung devices, the front camera on the Tab S7+ has a toggle to determine how wide the frame will be. This setting annoyingly defaults to the narrower option and hence - a 5MP crop. When shooting in the wider aspect, selfies come out in 8MP.
The camera app is the same you'd find on every Samsung. It supports Auto HDR and Scene Optimizer, there is Night Mode for the main camera, and even a Pro mode though the latter has no shutter speed option.
Live Focus (a.k.a. Portrait mode) is supported, too.
The main camera of the Galaxy Tab S7+ snaps nice daylight photos. The resolved detail is very good everywhere but in areas of high complexity such as the foliage and grass in particular. The dynamic range is excellent probably boosted by the Auto HDR. The photos show accurate colors and low noise, too.
The 5MP ultrawide shots are okay - they do fit a lot more in the frame, but the detail is rather poor. Still, the colors are great as is the dynamic range. They would do for the social networks for sure.
The Tab S7+ can do portraits and it does them well enough given there is no proper depth camera. The resolved detail is average, but the separation is proficient enough and we did like the blur.
The low-light shots are good in detail and with preserved colors but our unit seems to be affected by an issue causing heavy lens flares - most probably due to a smudged lens on the inside.
Samsung has done a great job with the camera processing but there is no use commenting on image quality with a heavy lens issue like that.
The Tab S7 comes with Night Mode, which works great in low-light scenes but here, it only exacerbates the unit-specific lens issue.
The ultrawide low-light photos turned out okay, even if dark. You can see what's in there and the noise is kept pretty tolerable - something that's a rarity among these shooters.
The selfies seem great with enough detail and punchy colors, but we feel the focus falls just behind the actual subject and you can notice the better-detailed backgrounds. Maybe if Will was holding the tablet a little bit farther, but then again - he can't - it's a tablet, for crying out loud!
You can do selfies portraits if you like, and they will turn nice enough.
The Galaxy Tab S7+ records videos up to 2160p resolution with the main snapper, while the ultrawide and the selfie camera can do up to 1080p. 60fps video recording is not available.
The 1080p videos from both the main and ultrawide cameras are encoded with an AVC video stream at 17 Mb/s and two-channel, 256 kB/s 48 kHz AAC audio, inside an mp4 container. The 4K videos from the main shooter have a video bitrate of about 45Mbps. The Galaxy Tab S7+ does allow you to use HEVC (h.265) instead, if you are after some space-saving, at the potential expense of a bit of quality.
The main camera shoots good 4K videos. The detail is enough even if not extraordinary, the dynamic range is great, and the colors are mostly true to life.
The main camera captured very good 1080p videos with accurate colors, wide dynamic range, and excellent contrast. The resolved detail turned out pretty good, too.
The 1080 clips from the main camera are brilliant - the picture is very detailed, and everything is tuned just right.
The footage from the ultrawide camera rather poor and we can't recommend using it.
Finally, electronic stabilization is available on both rear cameras and works peachy.