Waking Nightmare Simulator 2022: The DALL-E AI Image Generator

Drathnoxis

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I thought these articles were pretty interesting.



I suspect the real reason that ChatGPT is ok with writing recipes for real chicken and not for fictional creatures is that real animals don't have teams of lawyers ready to defend them, regardless of whatever flimsy ethical protests it makes.
 

Thaluikhain

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did Games Workshop's eldar faciton ever used tracked or wheeled vehicles?




"Yes, the Eldar faction in Games Workshop's Warhammer 40,000 universe has utilized both tracked and wheeled vehicles in their various iterations over the years. The Eldar, known for their advanced technology and swift mobility, have a wide range of vehicles at their disposal.
For tracked vehicles, one notable example is the Falcon grav-tank, which features anti-gravitic plates that allow it to hover above the ground. This tank serves as a versatile transport and fire support platform for Eldar forces.
As for wheeled vehicles, the Eldar have the Wave Serpent, a transport vehicle capable of swiftly traversing the battlefield. It provides both mobility and protection for Eldar troops as they move across the warzone.
It's important to note that the specific units and vehicle options available to the Eldar faction may vary across different editions of the game and game supplements, so the available vehicles and their designs may change over time."

For those playing at home, by definition, a vehicle that uses antigravity to fly around isn't using wheels or tracks to move around. In theory, though, you could have both. Not worried about AI taking over just yet. Though, it did understand that "faciton" was a misspelling of "faction".
 

Thaluikhain

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On a related note:

Can AI Predict the Color of Our Underwear? The Truth Behind Gorfias's Computer

The idea that a computer can accurately predict the color of our underwear may seem far-fetched, but recent developments in artificial intelligence (AI) have suggested otherwise. Gorfias's computer claims to have this ability, but how does it work, and should we be worried about its implications?

To understand how Gorfias's computer functions, we need to first understand the basics of AI. At its core, AI works by using algorithms to analyze large amounts of data, allowing it to recognize patterns and make predictions based on that data. There are several types of AI, each with its own capabilities and limitations.

Gorfias's computer supposedly uses a combination of machine learning and natural language processing to predict the color of our underwear. Machine learning involves training a computer using large datasets, allowing it to learn from the data and make predictions based on that learning. Natural language processing allows the computer to analyze and interpret human language, allowing it to understand and respond to human requests.

However, despite the impressive capabilities of AI, there are limitations to what it can achieve. For example, AI relies on large amounts of accurate data to make predictions, and if the data is biased or incomplete, this can affect the accuracy of its predictions. In addition, AI is only as good as the algorithms and data it relies on, and these can be flawed or biased.

When it comes to predicting the color of our underwear, there may be other factors at play that influence the computer's prediction. For example, the color of our clothing, the lighting conditions, or even the type of fabric can affect the accuracy of the prediction.

Furthermore, the development of this technology raises ethical concerns over privacy and civil liberties. If a computer can accurately predict the color of our underwear, what other private information can it obtain? How will this information be used, and who will have access to it?

From https://boredhumans.com/article_writer.php



In conclusion, while the idea of a computer predicting the color of our underwear may seem amusing, the implications of this technology are far-reaching and potentially alarming. We must consider the limitations and ethical concerns surrounding AI, and question whether we want to live in a world where our most private information is accessible to machines.
 
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Chimpzy

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I've been trying to make various AI image generators draw me some chainsaw bees, but I keep getting regular (sometimes slightly messed up) bees
 

Drathnoxis

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On a related note:

Can AI Predict the Color of Our Underwear? The Truth Behind Gorfias's Computer

The idea that a computer can accurately predict the color of our underwear may seem far-fetched, but recent developments in artificial intelligence (AI) have suggested otherwise. Gorfias's computer claims to have this ability, but how does it work, and should we be worried about its implications?

To understand how Gorfias's computer functions, we need to first understand the basics of AI. At its core, AI works by using algorithms to analyze large amounts of data, allowing it to recognize patterns and make predictions based on that data. There are several types of AI, each with its own capabilities and limitations.

Gorfias's computer supposedly uses a combination of machine learning and natural language processing to predict the color of our underwear. Machine learning involves training a computer using large datasets, allowing it to learn from the data and make predictions based on that learning. Natural language processing allows the computer to analyze and interpret human language, allowing it to understand and respond to human requests.

However, despite the impressive capabilities of AI, there are limitations to what it can achieve. For example, AI relies on large amounts of accurate data to make predictions, and if the data is biased or incomplete, this can affect the accuracy of its predictions. In addition, AI is only as good as the algorithms and data it relies on, and these can be flawed or biased.

When it comes to predicting the color of our underwear, there may be other factors at play that influence the computer's prediction. For example, the color of our clothing, the lighting conditions, or even the type of fabric can affect the accuracy of the prediction.

Furthermore, the development of this technology raises ethical concerns over privacy and civil liberties. If a computer can accurately predict the color of our underwear, what other private information can it obtain? How will this information be used, and who will have access to it?

From https://boredhumans.com/article_writer.php



In conclusion, while the idea of a computer predicting the color of our underwear may seem amusing, the implications of this technology are far-reaching and potentially alarming. We must consider the limitations and ethical concerns surrounding AI, and question whether we want to live in a world where our most private information is accessible to machines.
Ok, but what color is Gorfias' underwear? I feel like we've just dodged around the main issue.
 

Absent

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These look closer to illustrations for Chuck Tingle-esque literature.
These AIs mirror the internet. Whatever you type, there must be a dozen integrated filters that specify "but not the porn version" and leave out 999,99‰ of the results.
 

Drathnoxis

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Yo! I just found that you can still use the original Dalle-mini at the original link.

For all their work, the old one is much better at drawing Nanachi

craiyon_230229_Nanachi.png

dallemini_2023-5-30_23-0-46.png

Ok, maybe she looks like she's been through a blender, but the basic impression is there.

dallemini_2023-5-30_23-36-32.png
That last image. Oh dear.
 
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Thaluikhain

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" Image contains explicit content " Huh. It allows werewolves fine. But a cheerful woman who is doing something is secretly a werewolf, and the system thinks it's dodgy.

craiyon_210744_A_cheerful_woman_in_apron_and_oven_mitts_baking_a_pie_who_is_a_secret_werewolf.png

Bottom centre and right aren't doing great at not looking like a werewolf, but bottom centre looks really excited about that pie.