A photographer is named while processing an image with AI-assisted software Jomppe Vaarakallio unexpectedly found The face of actor Ryan Gosling in the resulting image file. The software apparently mistook some window curtains with just the right geometry of shadow and crease for the Canadian actor, adding his face.
According to PetaPixelThis “shows you what happens when the computer image is triggered by a blurred face” – but it also happens of course if we put too much trust in pattern recognition as a viable form of analysis, whether this is the case visual, textual or in a different way.
As if we were playing Led Zeppelin records backwards in the 1970s and trying to hear subliminal messages pledging allegiance to Satan in the noise, we could all feed our photos through AI programs and see what secret scenes of celebrity rendezvous they discover – famous faces hidden in tree leaves, carpets and shutters, clothes hanging in closets, and the fur of distant animals. Use it to generate scenes in films and novels, such as: explosion or The conversation for an age of posthuman interpretation.
I’m sure authoritarian AI analytics, providing a steady stream of images and audio recordings, will find crimes that never happened in the blur of a street scene, or hear things that were never said in a city-wide wiretapping – you name it it that Gosling effect– which resulted in people going to jail for the evidence equivalent of faces that were never actually there.
(Dotted over @ Kottke.)
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