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Author Topic: Announcing the Adobe Stock policy on generative AI content  (Read 7518 times)

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« Reply #50 on: December 08, 2022, 20:31 »
+11
So, as I understand this:

Shutterstock doesn't allow us to submit any AI generated images, but it will allow its customers to generate the AI images with our images (from Shutterstock database), and then compensate back to us if our images are being used to generate those new images.

Adobe Stock on the other hand, allows us to submit AI generated images. However, Adobe Stock doesn't want to take any responsibility of those images and want us to take full responsibility of it. As of now, for commoners like us, we can use Dall-E or Midjourney to create AI generated images, but we definitely doesn't own the rights of these images since it uses other people's images. BUT, some people do not care and take the risk to continue to upload images from this process because Adobe Stock has no ways to actually know if the uploader has the rights or not.

Is my understanding of the situations correct?


« Reply #51 on: December 09, 2022, 01:14 »
+2
So, as I understand this:

Shutterstock doesn't allow us to submit any AI generated images, but it will allow its customers to generate the AI images with our images (from Shutterstock database), and then compensate back to us if our images are being used to generate those new images.

Adobe Stock on the other hand, allows us to submit AI generated images. However, Adobe Stock doesn't want to take any responsibility of those images and want us to take full responsibility of it. As of now, for commoners like us, we can use Dall-E or Midjourney to create AI generated images, but we definitely doesn't own the rights of these images since it uses other people's images. BUT, some people do not care and take the risk to continue to upload images from this process because Adobe Stock has no ways to actually know if the uploader has the rights or not.

Is my understanding of the situations correct?

Yes. If this is true. Why Adobe accepts AI content made with software that includes others works? I dont see that in Adobe stock contribution terms or Adobe stock contribution terms has changed? This is serious question.

« Reply #52 on: December 09, 2022, 03:37 »
+2
I really enjoyed the podcast, thank you. I also find it encouraging that you said that you are already seeing sales and lots of interest from buyers.

Like you say, this is absolutely not a get rich quick scheme. It takes me ages to come up with really good prompts and then hours to fix all the pixelmash glitches the ai creates. Even with what I would think are very, very simple prompts you get amazing f**** ups.

I still have the question why I need to add a property release, when I turn a gen ai file into a png, clearly label it as such and there are no people present in the image.

I have also uploaded a simple test video that I made for my own fun using one of my gen ai. Again I cleared labelled it as such and also added the file no of the base image in the description. Now we will see if it gets accepted ;)

Again, no faces or people in the image.

Loved how at the end producers are encouraged to add generative ai to all the content they already created this way. If you look at illustration content, or photos, from the last 18 months, all agencies have suspiciously similar content that looks ai produced.

Which is why the Adobe way is more honest. It is clearly labelled as such and the customer can decide for themselves if they might see any kind of legal risk in using this content.

Also important the emphasis to only use neutral prompts like bokeh,color,texture or futuristic, fantasy, dreamlike and not star wars, harry potter, banksy or tilmans or currently famous painters, musicians or cartoon characters. You can use 1930s detective as a prompt, but not Batman or Sherlock Holmes.

It is very obvious that Adobe put a lot of energy and resources into this project.

I hope it will be very successful. It is a very inspirational way to work, while the ai can be frustrating, it also comes up with some very creative ideas that can be quite inspiring.

But the credits add upso I hope Adobe can put together a stunning collection for sales.

Have you considered taking some content as exclusive? I am sure a lot of producers would love to contribute and then this way we always know where the file came from.


« Reply #53 on: December 09, 2022, 05:18 »
+4
Yes. If this is true. Why Adobe accepts AI content made with software that includes others works? I dont see that in Adobe stock contribution terms or Adobe stock contribution terms has changed? This is serious question.

It has been explained several times. It doesn't work this way.
AI image DOES NOT include others works of any kind. It's a completely new and original image.
So this is not the point.

The legal point is if the images used TO TRAIN the AI engine was authorized and payed, or not. That's the legal point.

About author responsabilities this is always true for any agency and for any kind of content, so it's not new at all.

« Reply #54 on: December 09, 2022, 05:23 »
+1
So, as I understand this:

Shutterstock doesn't allow us to submit any AI generated images, but it will allow its customers to generate the AI images with our images (from Shutterstock database), and then compensate back to us if our images are being used to generate those new images.

No.
Training the AI comes BEFORE the use, and they eventually ask and pay contributors one time only to train AI.
This is how it works.
No way to be payed back because AI images are original and new and does not include any part of the images used for training

« Reply #55 on: December 09, 2022, 05:39 »
+2
@mat
Wondering if you could shed some more light on the model/property release guidelines. I submitted some ai images which show a generic face. Sent a property release with these (following the guidelines) but they were rejected for the reason that they need a model release?

If a generative AI image is submitted with what could be perceived as a recognizable person in it, then you must submit a release no matter what.

If the person represented in the image is based on a real human, either via text prompt or image prompt, then a model release is required.

If the person is completely fictional and made up through generic text prompts not based on real people, then a property release is required.

@Dhav, will you please provide me with an image number as an example of a compliant file rejected in error? I would like to take a look. It's possible the release is non-compliant with our requirements. 

This is a new and evolving process for us, so your patience is very much appreciated.

thank you,

Mat Hayward

Hi @mat
Probably just me not understanding correctly but I submitted an ai portrait with a model release and that was rejected also. I think am example model release would be really helpful to see how we correctly fill them out.

« Reply #56 on: December 09, 2022, 10:42 »
0
@mat
Wondering if you could shed some more light on the model/property release guidelines. I submitted some ai images which show a generic face. Sent a property release with these (following the guidelines) but they were rejected for the reason that they need a model release?

If a generative AI image is submitted with what could be perceived as a recognizable person in it, then you must submit a release no matter what.

If the person represented in the image is based on a real human, either via text prompt or image prompt, then a model release is required.

If the person is completely fictional and made up through generic text prompts not based on real people, then a property release is required.

@Dhav, will you please provide me with an image number as an example of a compliant file rejected in error? I would like to take a look. It's possible the release is non-compliant with our requirements. 

This is a new and evolving process for us, so your patience is very much appreciated.

thank you,

Mat Hayward

Hi @mat
Probably just me not understanding correctly but I submitted an ai portrait with a model release and that was rejected also. I think am example model release would be really helpful to see how we correctly fill them out.

I will need to see the release you submitted to identify the issue. Please email the file number to me via [email protected]

I understand there are still many questions about releases. The main thing to keep in mind is if your image contains what could be PERCEIVED to be a recognizable person (or property) then you must submit a release. If the person is totally fictitious, not based on an actual person in the written prompt, or an image based prompt, then a property release is what you need. If an actual person was used in any way, then a model release is needed.

There may be instances when you submit an image that doesn't contain a human, but you are asked for a release anyway. If that happens, simply attach a property release and resubmit.

You will find our release requirements at the following two links:

Model releases: https://helpx.adobe.com/stock/contributor/help/model-release.html

Property releases: https://helpx.adobe.com/stock/contributor/help/property-release.html

Thank you,

Mat Hayward

« Reply #57 on: December 09, 2022, 14:39 »
+1
@MatHayward  Just to clarify, does "generative ai" need to be one of the first 10 keywords?

I'm confused because I submitted 6 varied generative ai images on the same subject, with digital embellishments. Three were variations on a theme. Four were accepted (two of the variations) and two were put into the "Reminder" category telling me I could re-submit once I fixed the keywording and/or captioning. The captioning for one of the variations that was accepted and another put in "Reminder," were identical, but I moved generative ai from the 11th keyword to the 10th. All had "Illustration," "Generative AI," "Generative," and "AI" in the keywords and all noted they were generative ai in the captions, so I can't imagine anything else that could have been wrong with my captioning/keywording. I just fixed them today, so not sure if that cured the perceived problem.

Given that there have been requests for model releases when there isn't a human and other confusing requests on images submitted by long-time contributors who know to follow directions, I'm wondering how well reviewers have been trained on the new requirements? I understand when something's new like this there can be confusion on both sides.

                                                    _____________________________


I checked my images with Tineye & Google Images, and nothing even remotely similar showed up, even before I digitally edited them using my tablet.

I agree that AI is concerning - even frightening - for us creatives - just like microstock was for established professional stock photographers - but we can't change the march of technology whether it's the Model T or AI, there will be winners and losers with new technology. The best bet is to get on board and find a way to use it to our advantage.

I've been culling/reorganizing photos from the past 50+ years (personal stuff from childhood on, old family photos inherited from my parents, and my fine art and commercial work). I was struck by the changes in my lifetime (on so many levels! Those 80's shoulder pads!), as well as by how badly my color photos from as late as the 1980s have discolored even when kept in archivally sound environments. I put my faves aside to scan, knowing that, with the white balance eye dropper in Photoshop, they'll look better than new, ready to upload to my favorite photo lab, for delivery to my door overnight.

We can't pick and choose the tech we want.

« Reply #58 on: December 09, 2022, 16:50 »
+1
@MatHayward  Just to clarify, does "generative ai" need to be one of the first 10 keywords?

I'm confused because I submitted 6 varied generative ai images on the same subject, with digital embellishments. Three were variations on a theme. Four were accepted (two of the variations) and two were put into the "Reminder" category telling me I could re-submit once I fixed the keywording and/or captioning. The captioning for one of the variations that was accepted and another put in "Reminder," were identical, but I moved generative ai from the 11th keyword to the 10th. All had "Illustration," "Generative AI," "Generative," and "AI" in the keywords and all noted they were generative ai in the captions, so I can't imagine anything else that could have been wrong with my captioning/keywording. I just fixed them today, so not sure if that cured the perceived problem.

No, you do not need to list generative AI in the top ten keywords. It can be number 49 if that is your preference. I don't see any way that would have influenced the decision to put the file into the reminder category. Usually that happens if there are irrelevant or inappropriate keywords. Please send me the file number and I will take a look. There is a learning curve for all of us, so the more data I can review in these early days, the better. Email [email protected]

thanks,

Mat Hayward

« Reply #59 on: December 10, 2022, 13:34 »
+1
Hi Mat,

I understand why in the podcast you said we should never use 3d render, oil painting, watercolor in our description and keywords, because it was not created this way. It is probably a hardcore legal necessity for the project.

It was then suggested to look for wordings that might inflect 3d render without being 3d render, like low poly.

But if I put on my customer hat and I am looking for Beautiful flowers in a vase oil painting, I personally wouldnt care if it was gen ai or a real photo of an oil painting.

And if I look specifically for generative ai, then just adding the combo beautiful flowers in a vase generative ai, will not give me the results I am looking for. Because it will also return everything that was used with the flower prompts, i.e. images done in pixel art, watercolor, woodcuts,impressionism etc

Adobe could create a new list of keywords for producers and buyers that we can use instead of the actual -

oil color - generative ai colors looking like liquid fossil fuel paintetc

but this will become complicated very quickly.

My suggestion - why not let us use the following:

generative ai, ai,generative as keywords and then

oil painting style, 3d render style, woodcut style and always only to be used in combination with generative ai in titles, descriptions and keywords.

Customers could then be informed how to search visually for what they need with a very simply tweak of the searches they are used to.

If you have millions of gen ai files, how else will the customer find what they need? How many word variations of oil painting can they think of to find content? And will their ideas match what the producers are using to describe their content without describing their content?

Would that work from a legal perspective?

And if 3d renders specifically are so important, why not make it a seperate choice upon upload - photo, illutsration,3d render. Wouldnt that make it even easier to seperate inside the collection and give customers an easier way to search?

Just an idea, hope it is not a silly suggestion.

But you will have 30 million files at some point, because working with gen ai is extremely popular as a hobby already.
« Last Edit: December 10, 2022, 13:41 by cobalt »

« Reply #60 on: December 12, 2022, 15:26 »
+1
@MatHayward  Just to clarify, does "generative ai" need to be one of the first 10 keywords?

I'm confused because I submitted 6 varied generative ai images on the same subject, with digital embellishments. Three were variations on a theme. Four were accepted (two of the variations) and two were put into the "Reminder" category telling me I could re-submit once I fixed the keywording and/or captioning. The captioning for one of the variations that was accepted and another put in "Reminder," were identical, but I moved generative ai from the 11th keyword to the 10th. All had "Illustration," "Generative AI," "Generative," and "AI" in the keywords and all noted they were generative ai in the captions, so I can't imagine anything else that could have been wrong with my captioning/keywording. I just fixed them today, so not sure if that cured the perceived problem.

No, you do not need to list generative AI in the top ten keywords. It can be number 49 if that is your preference. I don't see any way that would have influenced the decision to put the file into the reminder category. Usually that happens if there are irrelevant or inappropriate keywords. Please send me the file number and I will take a look. There is a learning curve for all of us, so the more data I can review in these early days, the better. Email [email protected]

thanks,

Mat Hayward

Thanks Mat - I didn't send them along since they were accepted today.

« Reply #61 on: December 22, 2022, 13:40 »
+1
I just had everything declined, over 20 files from different subject matters and including several pngs.

Since most of my uploads were accepted before, and just two days ago I had 31 accepted in one batch, this is quite frustrating.

Especially since this week I already got my first gen ai sales, one file sold today was uploaded just 48hours ago.

Since I haven't changed the way I work, could Adobe please give us some guidance of what they want.

I know people say, gen ai is not work, but it is actually more expensive because of the dalle fees, at least in my case. And of course I am not perfect with my prompts.

So I am taking a break and will focus on other things.

Uncle Pete

  • Great Place by a Great Lake - My Home Port
« Reply #62 on: December 22, 2022, 14:17 »
0
I just had everything declined, over 20 files from different subject matters and including several pngs.

Since most of my uploads were accepted before, and just two days ago I had 31 accepted in one batch, this is quite frustrating.

Especially since this week I already got my first gen ai sales, one file sold today was uploaded just 48hours ago.

Since I haven't changed the way I work, could Adobe please give us some guidance of what they want.

I know people say, gen ai is not work, but it is actually more expensive because of the dalle fees, at least in my case. And of course I am not perfect with my prompts.

So I am taking a break and will focus on other things.

What was the specific rejection reason?

« Reply #63 on: December 22, 2022, 15:14 »
+2
quality problems

but that seems to be a general catch all.

I process everything the same way and just 48h ago everything was accepted. I have been uploading nearly every day for a month and most files go in. So this is very abrupt.

Two weeks ago I had 10 files declined in one go, but they were all cartoon style drawings and I interpreted that this is not the type of content they want, since I also cannot see much of it in the gen ai collection. Might be a more difficult legal issue or simply not the content they are looking for.

But this was a batch similar in themes that were all accepted. So far I have uploaded 202 files, including the ones rejected now and I have 165 accepted.

I have processed over 3000 files on dalle, mainly because I am trying to learn about working with dalle, it is quite different from the nightcafe creator I was using before.

So I am only sending a tiny portion of what I experiment on to Adobe. Most prompts or concepts simply don't work as intented. I am getting better, but it will probably take me at least a year to get to the level I would like to reach. Maybe even 2.

I am sure the pro illustrators have much better success rates, but I am learning something new. It is expensive, but a. lot of fun. Actually sometimes the mistakes are the most interesting.

For me this is also a reminder never to fall too much in love with any agency. We are running a business and it is important to spread your attention to the whole market.

I was just enjoying it too much and this week I got the first 5 sales :(

I guess it is back to normal photography and objects on white. Boring, but it pays the bills. Will still do gen ai, just upload it elsewhere in the meantime.
« Last Edit: December 22, 2022, 15:52 by cobalt »

« Reply #64 on: December 22, 2022, 15:59 »
+2
quality problems

but that seems to be a general catch all.

I process everything the same way and just 48h ago everything was accepted. I have been uploading nearly every day for a month and most files go in. So this is very abrupt.

Two weeks ago I had 15 files declined in one go, but they were all cartoon style drawings and I interpreted that this is not the type of content they want, since I also cannot see much of it in the gen ai collection. Might be a more difficult legal issue or simply not the content they are looking for.

But this was a batch similar in themes that were all accepted. So far I have uploaded 202 files, including the ones rejected now and I have 165 accepted.

I have processed over 3000 files on dalle, mainly because I am trying to learn about working with dalle, it is quite different from the nightcafe creator I was using before.

So I am only sending a tiny portion of what I experiment on to Adobe. Most prompts or concepts simply don't work as intented. I am getting better, but it will probably take me at least a year to get to the level I would like to reach. Maybe even 2.

I am sure the pro illustrators have much better success rates, but I am learning something new. It is expensive, but a. lot of fun. Actually sometimes the mistakes are the most interesting.

For me this is also a reminder never to fall too much in love with any agency. We are running a business and it is important to spread your attention to the whole market.

I was just enjoying it too much and this week I got the first 5 sales :(

I guess it is back to normal photography and objects on white. Boring, but it pays the bills. Will still do gen ai, just upload it elsewhere in the meantime.

I appreciate the feedback on your experience. I took a look at your rejected content and I'm sorry to report I think the moderators got it right. There were some funky crops and general quality issues that maybe came from upsizing? I recommend trying out some different software programs to see if you come up with better results.

Take a look at the collection as it sits at Adobe Stock now to get an idea of the level of competition. Before uploading, look at each file through the lens of an impartial content curator. If you can do that, you'll save a lot of time and effort. by submitting only high quality content with a high probability of strong sales. I agree that it takes a lot of work to create sellable stock content with this new technology. There is a steep learning curve that we are all trying to figure out as our portfolios continue to grow.

I wish you the best of luck with your future submissions!

-Mat Hayward

« Reply #65 on: December 22, 2022, 18:39 »
0
Hi Mat,

thank you for taking the time to look at my files.

I really want to improve, so I will try to learn more. And if it really is technical quality and not the images themselves, that is a solvable problem.

In the meantime, I will do more boring stuff.

Have a great holiday.

eta

just had this recommended, will try this and others and then hopefully I will get a workflow with better quality.

sorry for whining. :)

https://www.topazlabs.com/gigapixel-ai?fbclid=IwAR2k9cRvEGQFVM0UmXSeHIeAMlPmg0xEbfTIC0BPj8hRcy3K5UAPeY9FQpQ

eta2

just wanted to share, last December I made a measly 11 dollars. I basically hadn't uploaded in years, so I deserved that. Now I have added around 300 files in 3 months, and this month is already 10 times more than last December, 120 at the moment. Currently have 1750 files. This weeks position around 5600, up from 20k a few weeks ago.

Uploading to Adobe works!

Next target: 5000 useful files. Will probably take 2 years.
« Last Edit: December 22, 2022, 19:33 by cobalt »

« Reply #66 on: December 22, 2022, 21:15 »
+1
This stuff here is crazy. Truly movie level quality.

https://www.facebook.com/groups/officialmidjourney/permalink/476721641286072/

Next level will be animating this and bringing them into your ai generated videos.


« Reply #67 on: December 23, 2022, 09:27 »
0
@ MatHayward

Hi Mat,
sorry but I have an issue/problem with property release and I would like to ask for clarification.
From Adobe FAQ
"You may submit the same release for content created for the same project or within the same series, which includes works with the same model or similar themes created on or about the same date"
 (https://helpx.adobe.com/stock/contributor/help/generative-ai-content.html)

And following this I send series of people with appropriate releases for each series /theme
One time all images was accepted
Two times all images was pushed in review for "property release issue", even the same images used for references in the releases.

Can you please clarify how to use the property release for generated AI people?
If you don't mind I'm sending you in pvt the image numbers to take a closer look.
It seems hard tpo understand exactly what to do, if a property release for each image, for variations, for themes, and why sometimes that are accepted sometimes refused.

Many Thanks
« Last Edit: December 23, 2022, 09:31 by derby »

« Reply #68 on: December 23, 2022, 12:39 »
+1
@ MatHayward

Hi Mat,
sorry but I have an issue/problem with property release and I would like to ask for clarification.
From Adobe FAQ
"You may submit the same release for content created for the same project or within the same series, which includes works with the same model or similar themes created on or about the same date"
 (https://helpx.adobe.com/stock/contributor/help/generative-ai-content.html)

And following this I send series of people with appropriate releases for each series /theme
One time all images was accepted
Two times all images was pushed in review for "property release issue", even the same images used for references in the releases.

Can you please clarify how to use the property release for generated AI people?
If you don't mind I'm sending you in pvt the image numbers to take a closer look.
It seems hard tpo understand exactly what to do, if a property release for each image, for variations, for themes, and why sometimes that are accepted sometimes refused.

Many Thanks

Hi Derby,

Thanks for sharing the file numbers with me, it's very helpful. As mentioned separately, I've forwarded those to our moderation team for a re-review as it's possible a mistake was made. If not, I'll be sure to let you know the specific reason.

I'll be mostly offline through the end of next week but will give you an update before then if I hear back.

Thank you!

Mat Hayward

« Reply #69 on: December 23, 2022, 13:31 »
+1
Thanks Mat for your help!

« Reply #70 on: December 31, 2022, 00:56 »
+1
fwiw my gen ai are selling. Considering that most content has been online for less than 3 weeks, this is quite encouraging.

Happy New Year everyone!

« Reply #71 on: January 05, 2023, 04:40 »
+1



Happy New Year to all!


I might submit some of my Midjourney results this year, so I was searching the Adobe database to learn more.
However, I found images that were clearly Midjourney generated, without the "AI generated" label - I have no problem with that, but I do have a question :  in search mode, how to filter only model released images ?
In the left column (filtering), I can select "illustrations" and "with people", but is there anyway to find out if an image is model released?  This would enable a buyer to know if the "AI generated person" in the image is depicting a real person or a fictitious one?


Example :  if I search for "child reading fairy tale bear" + illustration filter :
- "with people" enabled gives me 80% illustrations WITHOUT people (lots of teddy bears, books etc.)
- "without people" enabled gives me 15% images with AI generated people (some without the AI tags)


So how does a buyer know if the person in the illustration depicts a real person or not?  and how can a buyer find out if a model release has been submitted or not?  (of course, this last question has nothing to do with AI generated content).
If "without people" means "no model release", then clearly quite a few early submissions got through without a release.  But if "with people" means there is a MODEL release, then why do we get so many bear/book illustrations ?   




« Reply #72 on: January 10, 2023, 23:32 »
+9
Wonderful, Adobe & Mat! This new policy is totally in line with abolishing the bonus code for 2023. Screw human artists! Bring on the robots!

I don't think I'll bother with photography any more. I'll get an army of robots and train them to blab text commands to robotic AI software night and day. These smart robots will vacuum pics generated by other robots, re-order pixels  and create brilliant new pictures. (some say that's crap but they're only jealous, and live under a rock or something) Soon I'll have a portfolio of 100 Million brilliant AI images on Adobe Stock. I will be so rich! I will buy a villa in some place tropical, heck, I will buy an island of my own! I will buy a luxury plane that makes royalty, presidents and celebs jealous!

Thank you Adobe, you made my day. Screw artists, Robots are our future.

« Reply #73 on: January 11, 2023, 09:30 »
0
And does anyone even know what programs can generate these images? And what are the PC requirements?

I agree - I'd be interested in checking out the software too. Which application(s) are people using to do this? Thanks! Please feel free to PM or post here, thanks!

« Reply #74 on: January 11, 2023, 09:54 »
+3
Wonderful, Adobe & Mat! This new policy is totally in line with abolishing the bonus code for 2023. Screw human artists! Bring on the robots!

I don't think I'll bother with photography any more. I'll get an army of robots and train them to blab text commands to robotic AI software night and day. These smart robots will vacuum pics generated by other robots, re-order pixels  and create brilliant new pictures. (some say that's crap but they're only jealous, and live under a rock or something) Soon I'll have a portfolio of 100 Million brilliant AI images on Adobe Stock. I will be so rich! I will buy a villa in some place tropical, heck, I will buy an island of my own! I will buy a luxury plane that makes royalty, presidents and celebs jealous!

Thank you Adobe, you made my day. Screw artists, Robots are our future.

I'm old enough to remeber quite similar comments in the 90's when digital cameras comes out for large consumer audience.
Using these words means you've really never tested the AI tools. It's super exciting; but it's absolutely not easy to generate real good images.
It's not easy to use.
It costs money and it costs a lot of time.
It's relatively easy to produce in random way some incredible images, but it's abosultely hard to manage the tool to produce series of images with steady style.

Of course it will be easier in the next future; and it will become also cheaper.
But, as for photography, you always have to start from a good idea, and you also need cultural, and technical, skills.

Back to Adobe: I think at the contrary that giving contributors the option to produce (and sell!) AI images is a great opportunities to partecipate in production; at the opposite, other agencies like SS seems that will cut contributors, pushing their clients to produce images by ourselves. In my opinion this last way is absolutely wrong, starting from the idea that anyone have clear idea and skill to create any image they need.

One last example I know very well: in movie production I come from times when editing was made with film, scissor, glue... with big pain and time lost. Digital non linear editing completely changed the game but directors always need good editor to work, also to make choices. To have a digital machine that gives you thousand option in a single second doesn't mean that you don't need human time anymore to make your decisions and choices. Machine is fast, human mind has its own timing.

Finally, AI development is impossible to stop: refusing it and complaining about AI is totally useless, it will be the next future for all of us
« Last Edit: January 11, 2023, 10:00 by derby »


 

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