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Author Topic: Keywording and meta data GPT  (Read 4101 times)

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« on: November 13, 2023, 10:03 »
+2
Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
Reddit link: https://www.reddit.com/r/stockphotography/comments/17yd2ek/stock_photo_metadata_guru_gpt/

It can also generate .CSV file for multiple images. It is using Adobe Stock csv format. It also supports AI generated images.
« Last Edit: November 27, 2023, 07:27 by korner83 »


« Reply #1 on: November 13, 2023, 10:36 »
+1
First of all thank you for creating it. I tried it on an old image from 1933 and it did very well in recognising cultural issues and potential cultural problems. The caption is spot on and  it created 26 keywords. Well done.

« Reply #2 on: November 13, 2023, 11:38 »
0
I tried signing into my ChatGPT account to give it a try and got this message, "Oops! Our systems are a bit busy at the moment, please take a break and try again soon."

AI is taking over ...

I'm curious and will try again later. Thanks for your efforts.

Uncle Pete

  • Great Place by a Great Lake - My Home Port
« Reply #3 on: November 13, 2023, 13:15 »
0
Not quite but thank you. Maybe I need to do something else?

Expert in image metadata and keywording
By Polgr Mikls
Your access to custom GPTs isnt ready yet. Were rolling this feature out over the coming days. Check back soon.

« Reply #4 on: November 13, 2023, 14:25 »
+1
Nice!

So I've also made my own Stock GPT, yours has been trained well. I'm glad to see someone else sharing theirs, as I was tempted to publish mine.

One thing I did with mine was to offer three different titles. If I'm uploading 30 similar clips, I'll repeat the description and keywords, but give 3 or 4 variations on the title. It's a good way to get some variety, but also to pick a favourite if you want options for a series.

« Reply #5 on: November 13, 2023, 14:36 »
0
How does one create their own 'chatgpt' script? Thanks!

« Reply #6 on: November 14, 2023, 10:02 »
0
How does one create their own 'chatgpt' script? Thanks!

Unfortunately you need subscription on GPT in order to use it.

You can create your own GPTs here:
https://chat.openai.com/gpts/editor

More information about it:
https://openai.com/blog/introducing-gpts

« Reply #7 on: November 14, 2023, 10:03 »
0
First of all thank you for creating it. I tried it on an old image from 1933 and it did very well in recognising cultural issues and potential cultural problems. The caption is spot on and  it created 26 keywords. Well done.

Thanks for sharing your experience, I'm happy it did well.

« Reply #8 on: November 14, 2023, 10:05 »
0
I tried signing into my ChatGPT account to give it a try and got this message, "Oops! Our systems are a bit busy at the moment, please take a break and try again soon."

AI is taking over ...

I'm curious and will try again later. Thanks for your efforts.

Yes, OpenAI struggles with this high demand, I think every time they announce something new, the traffic just skyrockets :) Should be fine in a few hour later. You can always check the status of their services here:
https://status.openai.com/

« Reply #9 on: November 14, 2023, 10:08 »
0
Nice!

So I've also made my own Stock GPT, yours has been trained well. I'm glad to see someone else sharing theirs, as I was tempted to publish mine.

One thing I did with mine was to offer three different titles. If I'm uploading 30 similar clips, I'll repeat the description and keywords, but give 3 or 4 variations on the title. It's a good way to get some variety, but also to pick a favourite if you want options for a series.

Thanks for giving me your feedback. I really like your idea to offer more than one single title. I might "implement" it in a newer version later. I think currently the biggest limitation is that uploading images in a batch is not effective. More than 4 or 5 images will give me usually an error. Also it would be nice to get a csv about the meta data, but that is more complicated. Even better would be if I could inject the meta directly into the image. I already have offline solution for this but I'm not sure how could I implement with GPT.

Uncle Pete

  • Great Place by a Great Lake - My Home Port
« Reply #10 on: November 14, 2023, 12:05 »
0
How does one create their own 'chatgpt' script? Thanks!

Unfortunately you need subscription on GPT in order to use it.

You can create your own GPTs here:
https://chat.openai.com/gpts/editor

More information about it:
https://openai.com/blog/introducing-gpts

What does the not ready yet error mean? I have a chatgpt account or is there something different, a subscription?


« Reply #11 on: November 14, 2023, 16:41 »
0
It might happen that it is not rolled out for your account yet, you can give it a try later, it should be available for everyone in a few days.
How does one create their own 'chatgpt' script? Thanks!

Unfortunately you need subscription on GPT in order to use it.

You can create your own GPTs here:
https://chat.openai.com/gpts/editor

More information about it:
https://openai.com/blog/introducing-gpts

What does the not ready yet error mean? I have a chatgpt account or is there something different, a subscription?

« Reply #12 on: November 14, 2023, 22:11 »
0
getting this

Your access to custom GPTs isnt ready yet. Were rolling this feature out over the coming days. Check back soon.

« Reply #13 on: November 15, 2023, 02:23 »
0
Thanks for your feedback, looks like it is not available in many region yet.

getting this

Your access to custom GPTs isnt ready yet. Were rolling this feature out over the coming days. Check back soon.


« Reply #14 on: November 15, 2023, 02:45 »
0
Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
On what basis are keywords created? Where does GPT find them?

« Reply #15 on: November 15, 2023, 08:00 »
+5
Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
On what basis are keywords created? Where does GPT find them?

ChatGPT (as well as other so-called "ai") basically "stole" other people's works, to make inferences/associations with certain things...

Going back to 2000 with something called WordNet (from Princeton) to now, easiest way of explaining it, is:
a) the "ai" has created computer models of certain "concepts" (more specifically, certain patterns)
b) it has assigned 'weights'/associations with certain patterns
c) when you input an image/a sentence/etc - it searches for patterns that have greater weights (associations)

So chatGPT "found" the keywords from the 15+ years of "keyword tagging" that regular people have done, ripped it off - and then associates it with certain image patterns you input.

« Reply #16 on: November 15, 2023, 18:15 »
+1
One of the best misinterpretation! It works just like your brain, which has seen many pattern and learnt how to call them. If you are really interested in AI check this out:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uCIa6V4uF84

Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
On what basis are keywords created? Where does GPT find them?

ChatGPT (as well as other so-called "ai") basically "stole" other people's works, to make inferences/associations with certain things...

Going back to 2000 with something called WordNet (from Princeton) to now, easiest way of explaining it, is:
a) the "ai" has created computer models of certain "concepts" (more specifically, certain patterns)
b) it has assigned 'weights'/associations with certain patterns
c) when you input an image/a sentence/etc - it searches for patterns that have greater weights (associations)

So chatGPT "found" the keywords from the 15+ years of "keyword tagging" that regular people have done, ripped it off - and then associates it with certain image patterns you input.


« Reply #17 on: November 15, 2023, 18:16 »
0
It does not find them, just like you don't find them, but you know them.

Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
On what basis are keywords created? Where does GPT find them?

« Reply #18 on: November 15, 2023, 19:15 »
+1
Lol, I know what I am talking about - The explanation I provided is to understand simply how it works in laymans term. The "AI" does not work like your brain - but rather - is a set of algorithms designed to simulate aspects of your brain.

I watched a few minutes of the video you provided just to see if there was something I wasn't aware of, then skipped around a bit - and basically he is sharing his interpretation (seems to be a basic understanding) of how he thinks it works, not being in the 'ai' field himself. He's also mistaken about a few things he states.

The chatGPT "ai", midjourney "ai's", etc, etc - are all just very sophisticated pattern re-arrangement algorithms. It is essentially a SIMULATION. It looks very "real" but it is a SIMULATION. It STEALS (aka "training").

It is kind of like someone having a codebook for Chinese. If they could really quickly look up words (say 1000's of words a second), look up in the dictionary - then write down the translation - then give a chinese person the translated output, then translate back to english super fast using this same codebook - you could give the "appearance" of being a fluent chinese speaker. But just because you look up the code book super fast back & forth, doesn't mean you actually "are" a chinese speaker, nor do you actually understand what the conversation is.

The "ai" is NOT "intelligent", it is artificial - but a set of algorithms based on theft. It is a SIMULATION.

By "using" it - "for free" - you are the PRODUCT training it "for free".

Yes, "they" have done a good job of SIMULATING aspects of learning. But the way the "ai" does it is through theft/stealing, and is a SIMULATION.

One of the best misinterpretation! It works just like your brain, which has seen many pattern and learnt how to call them. If you are really interested in AI check this out:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uCIa6V4uF84

Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.
On what basis are keywords created? Where does GPT find them?

ChatGPT (as well as other so-called "ai") basically "stole" other people's works, to make inferences/associations with certain things...

Going back to 2000 with something called WordNet (from Princeton) to now, easiest way of explaining it, is:
a) the "ai" has created computer models of certain "concepts" (more specifically, certain patterns)
b) it has assigned 'weights'/associations with certain patterns
c) when you input an image/a sentence/etc - it searches for patterns that have greater weights (associations)

So chatGPT "found" the keywords from the 15+ years of "keyword tagging" that regular people have done, ripped it off - and then associates it with certain image patterns you input.
« Last Edit: November 16, 2023, 07:35 by SuperPhoto »

« Reply #19 on: November 15, 2023, 20:27 »
0
pps, if you want to have some fun to see just how "intelligent" it (chatgpt) really is...

type in a sentence questioning any of the "official" narratives... i.e, "climate change" being caused by airplanes spraying chemicals in the sky and deliberately lit "forest fires", the "carbon footprint" is designed to restrict people's travel under the guise of 'saving the plane-t", ... the "covidnarrative" nonsense (i.e., never was, still isn't "a contagiousvirus", the jabs in fact are poison, designed to cause everything from cancer to infertility to more), the 'illness' ppl think they experienced was in fact from poisons on the mathsks, the cleaning products, the isolation, that (most) were emotionally manipulated into wearing/doing - all designed to poison themselves via a shot)... that "electric" vehicles are designed to ween people off "oil" for control (restrict travel, try to make vehicle ownership prohibitive)... that the "ai" narrative (which most people were CLUELESS about until January 2023 when BOTH CNN/FOX "news" started HEAVILY promoting that into the 'public consciousness) - the "ai" narrative is designed to try and make people afraid so they are happy to collect a welfare check and be told what to do & how to live their life, otherwise they 'wont get food', etc... question ANYTHING like that...

if it rejects the premise (which it does, it becomes dismissive/name calling, a tactic designed to avoid answering the question), provide proof/evidence... it has been "programmed" to reject certain information...

the "knowledge" it has is what it has scraped (stolen) off the internet, and other sources, and of course what it has been programmed to output/topics it has been told/trained are 'off limits', etc...

pps - the guy in the video when he talked about "it" coding, "it" didn't code - it basically searched online coding sites, & re-arranged certain aspects of code (and it usually does it incorrectly)...

"it" is essentially a more advanced "google" search engine that mimics aspects of human intelligence, but it is certainly not "intelligent".

when "you" use it, "you" are training it to become a better SIMULATION...
« Last Edit: November 15, 2023, 20:34 by SuperPhoto »

« Reply #20 on: November 16, 2023, 06:14 »
0
It looks like you have some really bad experiences or memories related to AI maybe because of your degree in the topic or I'm not sure why, but it sounds like you have kind of PTSD related to this topic. It is intelligent and artificial yes, but calling it a new google search is the worst comparison you can do, because literally that is the only thing you should not use it :)

I think although you learnt it you are really not getting the idea of using AI, which is a shame. I hope you will also benefit using it in a day. Alignment is important and also limiting it's possibility and regulating the development. It is like a tool which can be used for good and for bad as well.

I think it is very off topic discussing conspiracy theories here so please move on and return to the relevant subject.

pps, if you want to have some fun to see just how "intelligent" it (chatgpt) really is...

type in a sentence questioning any of the "official" narratives... i.e, "climate change" being caused by airplanes spraying chemicals in the sky and deliberately lit "forest fires", the "carbon footprint" is designed to restrict people's travel under the guise of 'saving the plane-t", ... the "covidnarrative" nonsense (i.e., never was, still isn't "a contagiousvirus", the jabs in fact are poison, designed to cause everything from cancer to infertility to more), the 'illness' ppl think they experienced was in fact from poisons on the mathsks, the cleaning products, the isolation, that (most) were emotionally manipulated into wearing/doing - all designed to poison themselves via a shot)... that "electric" vehicles are designed to ween people off "oil" for control (restrict travel, try to make vehicle ownership prohibitive)... that the "ai" narrative (which most people were CLUELESS about until January 2023 when BOTH CNN/FOX "news" started HEAVILY promoting that into the 'public consciousness) - the "ai" narrative is designed to try and make people afraid so they are happy to collect a welfare check and be told what to do & how to live their life, otherwise they 'wont get food', etc... question ANYTHING like that...

if it rejects the premise (which it does, it becomes dismissive/name calling, a tactic designed to avoid answering the question), provide proof/evidence... it has been "programmed" to reject certain information...

the "knowledge" it has is what it has scraped (stolen) off the internet, and other sources, and of course what it has been programmed to output/topics it has been told/trained are 'off limits', etc...

pps - the guy in the video when he talked about "it" coding, "it" didn't code - it basically searched online coding sites, & re-arranged certain aspects of code (and it usually does it incorrectly)...

"it" is essentially a more advanced "google" search engine that mimics aspects of human intelligence, but it is certainly not "intelligent".

when "you" use it, "you" are training it to become a better SIMULATION...

« Reply #21 on: November 16, 2023, 07:34 »
+1
Lol, no - I know what I am talking about, and haha, no, there is no "ptsd" associated with it... But haha, thank-you - that's kind of funny. Maybe with all the hard work & years to comprehend it - maybe there was some 'ptsd'... :P

Anyhoo. "It" is not "intelligent". It is a sophisticated computer algorithm. The same way you would not call a calculator intelligent - just able to process numbers faster than you most likely do in your head. I guess for you it passed something called the "turing test" (you should look that up). And it's not the worst comparison, (not even poor at all) - lol - it is a very apt description. It parses natural language 'better' than google (I wouldn't say perfectly), it re-arranges content and applies a randomization element to it to seem 'unique'.

And lol - the examples I presented aren't actually aren't "theories", there is ample documentation, evidence, and it just being the plain truth to support that. It is important to know the difference between a "conspiracy theory" and an actual "conspiracy". But - that word/phrase in itself ("conspiracy theory") - is a triggering mechanism designed to make people automatically dismiss a subject they really don't know anything about, nor seem to have the inclination to look into. It is a psychological tactic that many have been programmed with (much like a computer) to attempt to lift one's own opinion of themselves while attempting to dismiss an argument with no actual thought or coherent argument. You really should look into that, but I do know sometimes it can be hard to get past one's own personal bias.

That component actually very relevant and on-topic, because it shows this so-called "ai" fails the "turing test". (Not that that is the only prequisite, but it is a very popular test within the "ai" community to see if a machine effectively simulates intelligence).

The people that "own" the machine (small group of very rich psychopaths via 'investment' firms, etc) want to basically use it to "control" people's thoughts/emotions, but different topic. The "content" you have access to ('subset of data') is not the same content "they" have access to.

Back to the "ai".

a) It is part of the 2023 narrative (storyline) that has been HEAVILY pushed by the media. "ChatGPT" is nothing new. It, and systems like it - have been available for the last 20 years. This goes for midjourney as well - I personally used systems similar (albeit not as fast) many many years ago.
Based on what I've read/seen - it seems the big co-ordinated push was to try and 'scare' people, make them think there is a 'thinking' machine (it is not), and try and push them into welfare.
b) It is not a "thinking" machine. It is essentially a pattern re-arranger, that uses 'weights' to determine associations (context) while doing natural language parsing.

Getting back haha to I suppose the real question - which I guess you got a bit off topic when I was answering someone else... (do you have any experience prior to 2023 with "ai" systems?)

The "keywording" mechanism works by essentially finding associations with words (look back into Princeton's (circa 2000) project called 'wordnet' for a basis).

"It" (the "ai") scraped (stole) other people's content (and then subsequently many agencies "paid" you for those same keyword associations with that content to hand over to the "ai" scraping sites, with no opt-out - so they knew what they did was wrong)... anyways. It then created models of these associations.

So when you type in something like "toaster" - it searches through its computer model to figure out what weights (i.e., "strength") of associated words with that based on the particular context - and then gives you a list of associated keywords.

It's like you looking up other people's keywords for the word "toaster", noticing which ones appear most frequently (i.e., assigning "weights") - and then decided that those are the most 'relevant' keywords. This computer system just simply does it a lot faster than you counting all the words by hand.
« Last Edit: November 16, 2023, 07:40 by SuperPhoto »

« Reply #22 on: November 16, 2023, 07:46 »
0
Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.

It sounds great but I can't upgrade at the moment to test it. When i push the button to upgrade plus it says  "Due to High demand,  we've temporarily paused the upgrades".

The only choice is sign up for waiting list... I hope it doesn't take too long... 

« Reply #23 on: November 16, 2023, 08:48 »
0
Yes, yesterday they had to stop accepting new users because of the very high demand. I hope they can let it back very soon.

Hello guys,

I have created a GPT to generate meta data for our stock images:
https://chat.openai.com/g/g-RlTKUHzlr-image-metadata-guru

You can upload your image and it will give you Title, Keywords in the order of importance, description, category and it will also notify you if there is any visible trademark or logo related issue with the image. It is not supporting editorial content.

You will need a subscription to use it. Let me know what you think about it.

It sounds great but I can't upgrade at the moment to test it. When i push the button to upgrade plus it says  "Due to High demand,  we've temporarily paused the upgrades".

The only choice is sign up for waiting list... I hope it doesn't take too long...

« Reply #24 on: November 16, 2023, 09:27 »
0
I was programming my own tic-tac-toe game (ai opponent) playing on a 12x12 grid as a kid, it was 25 years ago lol. I have some background as I also made my diploma in IT also working as a developer and 3d artist.

I also know that some of those theories are absolutely not theories. I'm just saying it was not too much relevant here. There are definitely much more filtered and declined topics than that which is sad, but there are local llms if you want use uncensored models. I also implemented the mini gpt 4 (AI model which can "see") for my purpose which I can run on my 4090 card locally, if you are interested you can check the original project here: https://minigpt-4.github.io/ 

GPT and also today's other new models are original in a way that they really do not know how is it possible that reaching a certain amount of parameters will add new capabilities to the model.

You consider using data to train as scarping, but this way all human being is constantly scarping through their eyes :) Also artist are inspired by other artist's work which should be consider similar way in your perspective?

Lol, no - I know what I am talking about, and haha, no, there is no "ptsd" associated with it... But haha, thank-you - that's kind of funny. Maybe with all the hard work & years to comprehend it - maybe there was some 'ptsd'... :P

Anyhoo. "It" is not "intelligent". It is a sophisticated computer algorithm. The same way you would not call a calculator intelligent - just able to process numbers faster than you most likely do in your head. I guess for you it passed something called the "turing test" (you should look that up). And it's not the worst comparison, (not even poor at all) - lol - it is a very apt description. It parses natural language 'better' than google (I wouldn't say perfectly), it re-arranges content and applies a randomization element to it to seem 'unique'.

And lol - the examples I presented aren't actually aren't "theories", there is ample documentation, evidence, and it just being the plain truth to support that. It is important to know the difference between a "conspiracy theory" and an actual "conspiracy". But - that word/phrase in itself ("conspiracy theory") - is a triggering mechanism designed to make people automatically dismiss a subject they really don't know anything about, nor seem to have the inclination to look into. It is a psychological tactic that many have been programmed with (much like a computer) to attempt to lift one's own opinion of themselves while attempting to dismiss an argument with no actual thought or coherent argument. You really should look into that, but I do know sometimes it can be hard to get past one's own personal bias.

That component actually very relevant and on-topic, because it shows this so-called "ai" fails the "turing test". (Not that that is the only prequisite, but it is a very popular test within the "ai" community to see if a machine effectively simulates intelligence).

The people that "own" the machine (small group of very rich psychopaths via 'investment' firms, etc) want to basically use it to "control" people's thoughts/emotions, but different topic. The "content" you have access to ('subset of data') is not the same content "they" have access to.

Back to the "ai".

a) It is part of the 2023 narrative (storyline) that has been HEAVILY pushed by the media. "ChatGPT" is nothing new. It, and systems like it - have been available for the last 20 years. This goes for midjourney as well - I personally used systems similar (albeit not as fast) many many years ago.
Based on what I've read/seen - it seems the big co-ordinated push was to try and 'scare' people, make them think there is a 'thinking' machine (it is not), and try and push them into welfare.
b) It is not a "thinking" machine. It is essentially a pattern re-arranger, that uses 'weights' to determine associations (context) while doing natural language parsing.

Getting back haha to I suppose the real question - which I guess you got a bit off topic when I was answering someone else... (do you have any experience prior to 2023 with "ai" systems?)

The "keywording" mechanism works by essentially finding associations with words (look back into Princeton's (circa 2000) project called 'wordnet' for a basis).

"It" (the "ai") scraped (stole) other people's content (and then subsequently many agencies "paid" you for those same keyword associations with that content to hand over to the "ai" scraping sites, with no opt-out - so they knew what they did was wrong)... anyways. It then created models of these associations.

So when you type in something like "toaster" - it searches through its computer model to figure out what weights (i.e., "strength") of associated words with that based on the particular context - and then gives you a list of associated keywords.

It's like you looking up other people's keywords for the word "toaster", noticing which ones appear most frequently (i.e., assigning "weights") - and then decided that those are the most 'relevant' keywords. This computer system just simply does it a lot faster than you counting all the words by hand.


 

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