By now, everyone has already heard of ChatGPT, Midjourney or any of the other artifical intelligences you can now talk to or make use of. Where it got interesting, was in early 2023, when Adobe released a Photoshop Beta version with AI features and staggering capabilities.
“AI or Not” is a free web-based app that claims to be able to identify images generated by artificial intelligence (AI) simply by uploading them or providing a URL.
We’ve seen Adobe’s implementation of generative AI in Adobe Firefly, the web-based tool for creating entire synthetic images from text prompts. Generative Fill uses Firefly technology to edit existing images in a more targeted way, bringing generative AI to Photoshop as a standard feature soon.
By this point, you’ve probably seen Adobe’s beta of Generative Fill in Photoshop, which allows you to expand a photo beyond its original borders. It is an incredible feat of technology, but brings up complicated questions: who owns that new, expanded photo? Is it copyrightable?
Adobe turned the imaging world upside down with its release earlier this week of an incredible new AI-powered feature called “Generative Fill,” which lets you simply type what you want it to add to your photo (or create from scratch), and it not only does it, it does a pretty fantastic job.
Picsart’s artificial intelligence research team (PAIR) has built a new generative model that can create entirely new video content from only text descriptions. The technology, often described as text-to-video generative artificial intelligence (AI), has been released as an open-source demonstration on Twitter and has been published on GitHub and Hugging Face.
Midjurney v5 has arrived this week with the latest model of the acclaimed AI image generator boasting stunning photorealistic images and humans that have five fingers per hand.
El Pais reports that Venezuelan state-owned television station VTV has been using deepfake English-speaking hosts from a fictitious American news agency to share falsely positive news coverage about the country.
A new program may prevent artificial intelligence (AI) programs from manipulating an individual’s photos and using them to create deepfakes.
A popular “photographer” who has amassed almost 30,000 followers on Instagram has admitted that his portraits are actually generated by artificial intelligence (AI).