AI-produced artwork has conjured up criticism because some platforms now let users sell their creations. Here’s how AI predicts what face of God could look like.
A frightening artificial intelligence (AI) has revealed in a series of eerie images what the “Face of God” might look like.
In response to prompts like “Face of God” “God’s Face” and “God” the AI algorithm revealed a sequence of bizarre, otherworldly visuals.
Pictures depict a variety of people made by the technology, the great majority of them seem to be women.
Do any of them represent what you would see if you had to actually make your way to the light and meet our creator when we die?
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The face of a weathered old man appears to be emerging out a mountainside in one of the most startling pictures.
As he peers out from the mountain range, his head is covered in a combination of trees and horn-like growths.
It is one of several works created with the help of the program NightCafe Creator, one of a new generation of artistic computer tools.
The “Face of God” prompt was made available on both the portrait and landscape settings, resulting in an eerie mash-up of pictures.
The faces have an uncanny, ethereal quality yet appearing to be human.
Even while many faiths allude to their god as “he” “him” or “father” most look feminine or androgynous.
Religious scholars frequently disagree on the gender of deities, and many religions have female deities, such as Bhumi in Hinduism.
And one image in particular stands out because it appears to be a disembodied female face covered with various crown-like growths.
An orange light on her cheek, which might be a golden tear, can be seen when she peers out from the center of the picture at the viewer.
An even stranger image depicts a bald head topped with a mechanical beard that appears to be growing from a mountainside.
It gazes out over the barren terrain, possibly contemplating its own creation.
Other startling images show a beautiful woman wearing a crown made of rubbish.
She sits with her eyes closed and has a strong glow surrounding her.
And another depicts a feminine face with her eyes closed and what looks to be a halo rising above her head.
While another image appears, it depicts a person with a stern countenance wearing a wimple or bonnet.
Images of AI-generated faces appear to be a blend of angelic and ethereal.
Meanwhile, the landscape selections are gloomy and foreboding, with rugged mountainsides lighted by fire and some appearing to have temple-like structures on them.
Could one of these be the true Face of God?
The AI system, of course, only responds to the restricted commands supplied to it rather than possessing profound knowledge.
The images were created using the AI system NightCafe Creator, which is one of several new technologies pushing the boundaries of computer technology.
It just uses a few phrases as a prompt before the computer generates a piece of “art”
.The Night Cafe by Vincent Van Gogh serves as the inspiration for the system, which was created by Angus Russell.
Based on the cues that humans give it, it assembles pictures using machine learning and a neural network.
AI-produced artwork has conjured up criticism because some platforms now let users sell their creations.
This feature is not available in NightCafe.
The first piece of artificial intelligence (AI) art to be purchased in the US was named Portrait of Edmond Belamy, which sold in 2018 for $432,000 far over the asking price.
It follows the construction of a highly realistic sculpture of Jesus Christ made of latex, silicon, and actual human hair.
The artwork was modeled after the well-known Shroud of Turin, which some people think depicts the true face of the Biblical figure Jesus.
A picture of what Jesus might have looked like based on the information we now have about his life shocked the globe in 2015.
Despite being born in the Middle Eastern location of Judea, Jesus is typically portrayed as having long hair, blue eyes, and white skin.
However, based on forensic anthropology, a British scientist thinks he has created a much more accurate depiction of what the Christian figure may have actually looked like.
The illustration was previously made public in 2015 by retired medical illustrator Richard Neave from the University of Manchester, but it has recently gained new attention online.
They argue that, contrary to common Western depictions, God’s son could have had black eyes and the short, curly hair that was prevalent at the time.
In the long term, technology can either benefit or hurt humanity. AI machines could ‘control humans’ and make decisions for us if we don’t act now, experts warn.
Given that Jesus worked as a carpenter outside until the age of 30, Neave and his colleagues believe he was more muscular and fit than Western depictions suggest, with a weather-beaten face that made him appear older.
Neave emphasized that his portrayal of Jesus is essentially that of an adult man who lived in the same location and period as Jesus.