The Rise of Generative AI - Seeker's Thoughts

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Seeker's Thoughts

A blog for the curious and the creative.

The Rise of Generative AI

Generative AI holds immense promise to revolutionize business and creative work. It opens up a world of new possibilities to explore various variations on ideas and push the limits of creativity.

Have you seen examples of generative AI at work with chatbots like ELIZA and image generation models like DALL-E or Midjourney? Thanks to advances in machine learning, this form of generative AI has become more practical.

Generative Adversarial Networks (GANs)

GANs consist of two neural networks--a generator and discriminator--that work in concert to play a zero-sum game. The generator must produce output that could pass for real data while its adversarial competitor must identify which data points are real and which are fake. While training, both neural networks compete against each other to produce ever more convincing output until both produce indistinguishable outputs.

The generator network is a convolutional neural net which reads input data to generate new, latent space outputs. The discriminator is a deep neural network which evaluates authenticity of real and generated samples by trying to minimize log loss between its output and distribution of real input data in latent space; this process iterates until convergence where GAN learns how to distinguish between real and generated inputs.

GANs can create highly realistic and stylized output, giving them great potential in areas like image editing, translation, low-resolution to high resolution conversion and text-to-image synthesis. Furthermore, they can also be applied to AI tasks like data upsampling/augmentation/distribution learning/ etc.

GANs have many applications beyond their use for creating realistic human faces; one notable application of these algorithms is creating photorealistic portraits using StyleGAN models; an example is found at "This Person Doesn't Exist," whereby StyleGAN models create high-quality pictures of people that don't exist but could do if given enough data inputs from users like yourself!

GANs provide many advantages, yet can present certain difficulties. Training a GAN may require careful tuning of hyperparameters; architecture of the GAN also plays a vital role in its performance; typically more complex networks tend to be more stable but may experience mode collapse where only certain output types can be produced by it.

GANs offer immense potential in built environment applications. GANs can be used to generate virtual and augmented reality models as well as marketing text campaigns; generate patterns for apparel, furniture, and home furnishings; train robots to improve their performance, or even train new ones entirely.

Generative Pre-trained Transformers (GPT)

Generative AI has captured the interest of everyone from students saving time on essay writing to leaders at some of the world's largest tech companies, yet many stakeholders still don't understand how these new tools function and what their capabilities are.

Generative AI works by employing large language models (LLM) as a framework to produce content. LLM are neural networks where each "neuron" receives input signals, performs calculations on them and applies an activation function before producing output. LLMs excel at producing text and interpreting visual data because of their deep understanding of word meaning relationships; furthermore they allow for wide output possibilities by simply tweaking parameters.

GPTs, the latest iteration of this technology, can produce outputs that are nearly indistinguishable from human-created content. This is attributable to improvements made in GPT model architecture that enable GPT models to more closely adhere to guardrails when making decisions regarding what they should do - this means when asked to generate something like a story or blog post, more likely than not the model will reject such requests if it are unethical or illegal in nature.

Recently, multimodal GPTs have emerged, which can accept both image and text inputs and produce human-comprehensible outputs. This development has opened up numerous possibilities such as using GPT to generate content for online news articles or even full websites.

Multimodal GPTs can also be used to perform more advanced sentient analysis, wherein the system detects potential emotions in text and responds accordingly, creating more natural interactions with users and making their experience more pleasant.

GPT-4 from OpenAI, recently unveiled as part of their GPT-4 project, is an exceptional example. Able to take both textual and image inputs, it understands them fully before producing human-readable outputs that mimic professional benchmarks like LSAT for lawyers or the SAT for university admission, it has achieved human-level performance across professional benchmarks while simulating tests designed for human use such as bar exams or admission exams - impressive achievements indeed!

Deep Learning

Generative AI leverages deep learning technology to analyse information it receives and use this to create new output for users. Generative AI produces content to answer user inquiries or offer support, create images or other visuals and help businesses reduce costs, enhance customer satisfaction and boost productivity.

Generative AI was pioneered by Russian mathematician Andrey Andreyevich Markov's development of the Markov chain statistical model allowing computers to generate new data sequences based on existing information. Joseph Weizenbaum who pioneered natural language processing software systems like ELIZA was another early contributor.

Recent advances in generative AI have enabled businesses to build and deploy customized content tailored specifically for individual needs or situations. While this application is exciting, it also raises some concerns. For example, AI may produce inaccurate or unverifiable answers that pose potential safety issues, particularly in situations that demand 100% accuracy such as providing medical advice or writing code.

Businesses relying on generative AI for content that requires creative or ethical considerations may face other issues when using this form of artificial intelligence (AI). For instance, AI could replicate or remix artwork that has been created by human artists without their consent or knowledge; this may infringe copyrights and lead to accusations of bias. Furthermore, some outputs produced by this form of AI may appear convincing enough that detection errors or misleading results is difficult due to their convincing realism.

In order to minimise these risks, it's crucial that organizations understand how generative AI works and its potential implications before adopting it. You should ensure all outputs from generative AI are clearly labeled and validated against primary sources. Furthermore, training models on data sets similar to what will be used is also beneficial as it ensures accurate results.

Generative Image Generators

Generative Artificial Intelligence (GAI) uses software programs to produce new content based on text or image prompts, from graphics to videos and audio. Unlike other forms of AI which perform specific tasks, generative AI creates content indistinguishable from its source - promising but also raising concerns over its impact on jobs and society.

Popular examples of generative AI include art generators. These programs use neural networks to recognize patterns in images and use that information to generate new pieces of art. As the MIT Technology Review describes it: As an AI models the structure of a painting, it will produce works similar to it--perhaps not quite identical, but still very close.

Midjourney is another platform that uses text prompts to produce lifelike images that can include people, buildings and landscapes based on text input. Their outputs have even fooled humans as seen when an image depicting Donald Trump being handcuffed went viral on social media.

ChatGPT uses generative AI to produce text that sounds quite human, using diffusion which starts out by editing random noise into something suitable. While impressive in itself, this technology raises concerns regarding its potential to spread misinformation or influence elections or events.

Audio is another exciting area of generative AI with tremendous progress being made in recent years. Now, this technology can create music, song lyrics and other audio content from text inputs - giving artists, industrial designers and architects access to explore variations quickly in their ideas quickly.

As AI continues to advance, its applications could lead to the automation of numerous jobs and transform the workforce. Governments and companies must develop programs to assist workers as they transition into different roles and retrain those at risk of being replaced by AI.

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