AI-generated images of “people” at a party look eerily realistic — until you take a closer look

Artificial intelligence can now allow people to invent a social life by creating images that indicate they’ve attended a party that never happened and with non-existent friends.

Twitter user miles She created a realistic-looking set using Midjourney’s artificial intelligence system, which produced images of women smiling at the camera and men raising their cups to toast.

The photos look like candid shots of friends at a party, but a closer look might give you nightmares.

“People” are smiling with mouths full of teeth, hands growing from their hips and tattoos looking like mold growing on their skin.

However, the amount of extra-fingers has taken the internet by storm, with one user saying they look like “a nest of alien appendages sprouting to devour their host”.

A Twitter user used Midjourney’s AI system to create photos of people at a party. Although they look realistic, many “people” have been created with more than five fingers on their hands

Midjourney is an artificial intelligence program that creates images from text descriptions.

This means that users type in keywords of what they want to make, and AI generates images based on the topic.

Miles shared a thread with Amnesty International’s party photos, and the first set featured women only.

Two pictures suggest the two women are taking pictures looking in a mirror – one of them is holding what appears to be a camera.

The other two shots show candid shots of three friends smiling and looking forward.

“Mirror Photos” Are a Dead Gift AI created the photos because the “people” holding the camera have more than the standard five fingers on their hand.

Twitter users “Rural Anarchy” posted: “Very soon, the only way to find out is by counting fingers. 5 and it’s real, 6 it’s questionable, 7 and it’s definitely AI-generated.

Besides having too many fingers, women also have too many teeth.

The following photos show men, possibly taken during a weekend house party.

A group of three raise their glasses to cheer, but not only do they have an excessive amount of fingers, but one of them has a hand that has grown out of his forearm.

Twitter user ‘David the Pooh’ tweeted: ‘Love playing ‘Who’s Hold the Cup’ with my identical triple brothers. It helps distract everyone from the little egg bowl we bring to every party.

And while many users laugh at the error, Miles found that the AI ​​may be biased when creating the “people”.

I had to be specific in order to get male subjects to look male—and even then, contrast is a challenge. It sure defaults to white people when you ask for “people,” Miles wrote on Twitter.

There is one photo Midjourney created that looks like it was taken in real life, but users have spotted bugs in their eyes.

The digital images also show people with mouths full of teeth, off-center necks, and missing pieces of clothing.  A woman appears to have a tattoo that looks like mold growing on her skin

The digital images also show people with mouths full of teeth, off-center necks, and missing pieces of clothing. A woman appears to have a tattoo that looks like mold growing on her skin

The photos look like candid shots of friends at a party, but a closer look might give you nightmares

The photos look like candid shots of friends at a party, but a closer look might give you nightmares

There is one photo Midjourney created that looks like it was taken in real life, but users have spotted bugs in their eyes

There is one photo Midjourney created that looks like it was taken in real life, but users have spotted bugs in their eyes

However, John Hobbs tweeted that AI is now offering a new tool for “stay-at-home introverts.”

These people can ‘create a vibrant social life for their online personals. No one can deny that they were at a party that never happened that was attended by imaginary friends. For those who “need more,” this might be it, Twitter users posted.

The AI ​​also creates artwork that looks like a graphic designer made it.

In September, a piece of art was awarded the first blue ribbon and $300 prize after winning the digital category at the Colorado State Fair of Fine Arts competition.

However, human artists were outraged at the news — one said the world was “watching the death of art unfold.”

Images have also been created to show men only.  This photo looks realistic until you see the hand floating in the lower right

Images have also been created to show men only. This photo looks realistic until you see the hand floating in the lower right

A group of three raise their glasses to cheer, but not only do they have an excessive amount of fingers, but someone's hand sticks out from his arm

A group of three raise their glasses to cheer, but not only do they have an excessive amount of fingers, but someone’s hand sticks out from his arm

The internet has taken a toll on the fingers, with one user saying it looks like

The internet’s avalanche of stingers has taken its toll, with one user saying they look like “a nest of alien appendages sprouting to devour their host.”

In September, an AI-generated image was awarded blue ribbon first place and a $300 prize after winning the digital category at the Colorado State Fair of Fine Art competition.

In September, an AI-generated image was awarded blue ribbon first place and a $300 prize after winning the digital category at the Colorado State Fair of Fine Art competition.

Jason Allen, president of Pueblo-based gaming company Incarnate Games, provided the artwork for the AI, dubbed Théâtre D’opéra Spatial, which he says he used Midjourney to craft the stunning scenes that appear to combine the Middle Ages with a futuristic world.

Midjourney is an artificial intelligence program that creates images from text descriptions.

Allen announced his win on Discord, the instant messaging social platform where he goes by Sincarnate.

The news then spread to Twitter, where users shared their dismay that AI-generated artwork was chosen over human-generated ones—one user stated, “This is so beautiful.”

The Colorado native seems unfazed by the criticism.

On Discord, Allen notes how Twitter users are against AI-generated art, but they are also “the first to throw a human under the bus by denigrating the human element.”

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