The quest for magic

The quest for magic

AInitially there was a sentence translated into English as “Let the red roses rain for me”. Below is a word that is not revealed here. To run. The parameters are set and the neural network is up and running. The result is early – nothing. The first image is almost monochrome. The second run follows, and the third and fourth gradually form red spots. One can think of the early universe formed by the beginning of galaxies shortly after the Big Bang. After the fiftieth time you can already see the flowers. Finally, after a hundred runs, four roses appear in the picture, sticking to a surface and slightly crushed.

You no longer need to be a programmer to use Artificial Intelligence (AI) to create images. Earlier this year there was a real boom in AI art on the internet. Trigger is published by CLIP, a company called OpenAI Google One of the giants in the development of artificial intelligence. CLIP is a neural network; It gives a fitting description of an image. It did not take long for programmers and artists to figure out what to do with it. You can connect a second machine, an image generator, to it. Then you should Enter a short textThe program generates images that match a type of command, called a prompt, that the AI ​​considers appropriate for the input. The title of a song becomes a still life with roses.

In the world of the neurologist

AI art developed rapidly. There is an artist named Mario Klingman Generative art has already been created using computersLong before Google released the psychedelic images of “Deep Dream” in 2015. When you ask Klingman about the rapid technological advances in his work in the early ’50s, he said with a brief laugh: “I’m already familiar with it.” For example, he spent months drawing faces realistically. When he finally got it out, a big company with their software completely overtook it.

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Mario Klingman is a pioneer of AI art.
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Picture: Oncos


“But that’s part of the whole thing,” he says. “You need to see where you can find your place, where you can still say something new.” Anyway, glad he already made a name for himself. Now it’s easy to get lost in “Cacophony”.

At the beginning of the Zoom conversation, the artist apologizes for making noise in the background. In the room next to his Munich studio, a robotic hand works and scans slides. As you can see immediately, automation is a far-reaching concept. Klingman describes himself as a “neurologist”. Based on the photographer who captures parts of the world, a neurologist travels through the world of neural networks and takes pictures in this abstract space.

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