Art generated by AI is a controversial topic, to say the least, with some rejecting it while others embracing it. Adobe is now on the last side as it will start accepting “illustrations made with synthetic AI” on its Stock platform – with some conditions.
Consider advertising (Opens in a new tab)Adobe seems to see this step as the best middle ground approach. The company understands that people have concerns about art generated by AI, but understands that the technology will be used regardless of any ethical concerns. Adobe expects shareholders to use AI as a way to “diversify their portfolios, expand their creativity, and increase their earning potential.” Accompanying the accreditation, Adobe updates the Stockholders Guidance (Opens in a new tab) About the core belief of providing complete transparency to future buyers of AI art.
Adobe’s new rules
First, all AI-generated content must be properly labeled as such, and that includes images that look like photographs. Only images captured with a physical camera can be sent to Adobe as actual images. Contributors must mark their submissions as “generative artificial intelligence” as well as specify that they are “fake and generated.” Adobe doesn’t want users to flag submissions with “inaccurate descriptors,” such as saying an image is 3D when it isn’t, or claiming that the people depicted are real.
You also can’t submit anything that shows real locations, specific properties [like a company logo]or iconic characters…” regardless of whether the image is realistic or a caricature. Content based on or depicting an “identifiable person requires a typical release” which means you will need permission and rights to use the person’s image. Images must be high quality too; Nothing terrifying (Opens in a new tab).
When it comes to image rights, some platforms Like Getty Images (Opens in a new tab), they banned the AI illustrations over potential copyright issues. Adobe, on the other hand, is cracking it up. It appears that users are required to familiarize themselves with the terms and conditions of the AI tool when it comes to licensing AI-generated content. If the developers of the tool don’t want people to license creations for commercial use, you can’t submit them. According to Adobe, the royalties earned on the AI images generated are the same as other Stock content.
On the surface, it looks like Adobe won’t require proof of copyright. We asked Adobe if there will be any license modification or if everything is done on the Honor platform. We’ll update this story if Adobe responds.
The future of art?
Needless to say, a lot of online artists have issues with such technology. Many fear a loss of income as people flock to freely available AI engines to generate art. It may have an unfortunate side effect Quench that artistic spark in amateur artists. Adobe remains positive in its announcement by implementing this is just a new tool.
This decision will certainly be an interesting experiment, especially when it comes to copyright. Getty Images may have banned AI images on its platform due to potential copyright issues, Shutterstock thought it would be best to collaborate with developers like OpenAI’s parent DALL-E.
It’s not just the art world that’s seeing AI improve, as a new AI script called ChatGPT has hit the streets. We’ve tried ChatGPT and The results are certainly interesting.