Why are AI enthusiasts so bad at promoting generative AI?
On Twitter, the latest AI trend sees enthusiasts “fill in the gaps” in famous photos, the Mona Lisa painting to famous memesThanks for launching Adobe Firefly, which has a (really impressive) generative fill feature, dubbed Generative Fill.
It is not a new technological development, but it has been greatly improved. Users can now easily replace unwanted elements in a photograph with images that match the general color, or fill in gaps with just a few prompts.
They could also try to “improve” Leonardo da Vinci’s masterpiece, the Mona Lisa painting.
The trend was started by a viral Twitter thread featuring an enlarged image of the Mona Lisa, perched in a bizarre, bumpy landscape. Critics retweeted the photo, commenting that the editing was in poor taste.
The fundamental problem with the current presentation of artificial intelligence is the assumption that we should always need or want more, when choosing exactly what we mean to say and presentation is central to both art and communication. What lies beyond the frame is not chosen; That was the point. https://t.co/9qSuYJSOzc
– Jill Murray (@disco_jill) May 30, 2023
MustafaHosny Oh God, Amen to comment It is “actually a great demonstration of what artificial intelligence can do. It doesn’t know to give its legs and add a second horizon above the horizon because it’s not intelligence and it knows nothing.”
a Another viral thread An image from the movie appeared Reservoir dogsto fill in the space outside the frame. He used the same generative fill thread to “zoom out” the film’s close-ups The good, the bad and the uglywhich infuriated moviegoers, who commented that the iconic shots were framed with great care and skill.
My God, I chose the film where a key part of its style is that reality does not exist outside the frame. Ebert wrote all about it. You literally couldn’t choose a more art-resistant use case. https://t.co/VQ410xz7IZ
– Yaz Minsky (@Yaz_Minsky) May 28, 2023
These edited photos seem to have been done seriously, with the intention of showing the potential of artificial intelligence. Twitter users were quick to mock the trend.
Using Artificial Intelligence to Extend the Framework of Michelangelo’s “Creation of Adam” to Reveal a Second, Greater, and More Terrifying God Beyond God
– Michael “cohost.org/lutz” lutz (WarrenIsDead) May 30, 2023
There is something stupid almost magical about this particular application of this technology imo. A six-year-old’s concept of what creation entails. Going to a museum and seeing a starry night and going “I bet I can make that bigger” https://t.co/XeTkhdEIjK
– sorrel (sorrelquest) May 30, 2023
The paintings are good but I am more interested in these areas pic.twitter.com/TmJT96dLhd
– Shinee Goldman (Beefstrong) May 30, 2023
Ever wonder what the rest of The Beatles’ White Album looks like? Using the power of AI, I filled in the background. There is no limit to this amazing technology. pic.twitter.com/jdiqtdYf9D
– Dan Ozzie (@danozzi) May 30, 2023
Obviously, the Generative Fill tool is incredibly useful. It saves time for Photoshop artists and tinkerers who want to experiment with their images. From a technical point of view, it’s really interesting to see how the AI interprets the prompts and the original image, to see what the machine “means” by filling in the blank.
There is no better example of American tech bias as an AI tool took a picture of west London and determined California was completely out of the box https://t.co/hsSMj6Kp5F
The carpet that cornered the world (pillowfort) May 31, 2023
The results are often highly revealing, with the biases of the machines highlighted by wallpaper-like landscapes and hypersexualized images of bulging-chested women contorting in provocative poses.
A lot of people are using the new generation of AI in Photoshop to scale up classic paintings like the Mona Lisa, but the real test is to crop them smaller, then expand them into areas where we already know what they look like to see how accurately they can be recreated. . This is my test. nailed it! pic.twitter.com/a6ZIKC3fhj
– 🏴☠️ Maddox 🏴☠️ (@maddoxrules) May 31, 2023
Of course, the images AI fans choose to promote are equally expressive, and their dark and nihilistic attitude toward art has been noted by many.
Refusal to respect an artist’s choices is a constant in technology and business. But using AI to “fill in” what’s outside the frame line goes beyond disrespect and into a kind of sweet madness. https://t.co/opEnriFLQ0
— Matt Zollerseitz (@mattzollerseitz) May 30, 2023
On the Internet, AI fans are starting to get a bad rap. Many have compared them to NFT aficionados, who were widely derided for their boundless enthusiasm for ugly art and power-draining techniques.
The explosion of AI art has proven that even powerful tools like generative mobilization cannot replace skill. Creating complex images is getting faster and easier, sure, but intent still matters.
Translated article from the American magazine Forbes – Author: Danny de Placido
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