What Makes a Standalone/Point and Shoot/DSLR Camera better than a smart phone?

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In todays age there are many people relying more and more on their smartphones for their memories. Relying on them to snap that piece of time that they will keep and look back. With phone companies competing on you can make the best smartphone camera. Apple and Samsung are among those. The sensors improving with better performance, better low light, higher megapixel count, 4K video recording, slow motion, time-lapsing, burst mode, blazing fast auto focus. But can these really take on the camera? For most people it is all they will need, but for some it wont be enough. For one smartphone cameras have a cramped sensor so small the technology can only take it so far. But you may be asking how is it that you can control the shutter, or even the aperture, the iso or even the depth of field? On a DSLR for example or even a mirrorless camera you have the lens have a aperture to let light in and detail and to control the depth of field. On a smartphone that is all emulated the phone uses filter to mimic that function, with phones with dual camera setup one camera sensor is fixed at a smaller aperture while the other as a wider one then the photos are stitched to creak that illusion by the software. The ISO on a Camera tends to go higher giving you more light sensitivity compared to a smartphone since there a sensor that is 10 or more times larger than what you find on a smartphone one. The following I used where photos from Samsung Galaxy Note8, the One Plus2, and The Canon EOS 80D.