Due to the influx of neurally generated images, some art communities have imposed a total ban on their publication

Due to the influx of neurally generated images, some art communities have imposed a total ban on the

In an attempt to stop the growing number of publications of images created by neuronets, some art communities have taken decisive measures to prohibit and contain the dissemination of such content on their sites.

According to technologist Andy Bayo, he noticed the first bans on the publication of such content in art communities at the end of last week. So far, major art communities like DeviantArt and ArtStation have made no changes in their policies with respect to IE images, but some users have already wondered whether it is worth evaluating the "likes" of paintings without knowing whether they are written by an artist or generated by a computer machine.

The emergence of public I.I. services such as Midjourney and Stable Diffusion for synthesizing images has led to violent disputes in the professional environment about the usefulness of these kinds of tools. Against this background, the art community fears that, in the long run, human creations will simply be lost under the avalanche of neural work.

For example, the Fur Office site banned the publication of such synthesized images, stating that it was in the community ' s interest to do so. The existing IE tools allow for the introduction of a text description of the image in order to obtain the appropriate image. And although the result is not always impressive, sometimes there are truly brilliant works. The blending of author styles and good language allow for high-quality images.

It is noted that the most popular systems use millions of images to learn without the consent of artists or rights holders and then create their own on their own basis. In the case of the State Division, images are taken directly from the Internet, where images are often accompanied by text descriptions and metategs. Recently, some artists have begun to discover their work in databases designed to teach IE, and some of them have not been happy with such "students." It is expected that with the emergence of an increasing number of neuronets capable of generating increasingly sophisticated images, disputes about the ethics of their use will become more violent.

There was a recent scandal in the United States state of Colorado, where the local competition was won with confidence by a work of neuronetics, which once again led to talk of the death of real art.