Photoshop software now has generative AI elements from Adobe
Photoshop software now has generative AI elements from Adobe

Adobe Inc. announced on Tuesday that Photoshop, its main image-editing programme, will now include artificial intelligence (AI) technology for creating graphics.

The San Jose, California-based company said, this is just the beginning of a significant drive to include such AI technologies into its lineup of applications for creative professionals. Because of legal concerns over the data required to construct the systems, programmes like OpenAI's Dall-E, which converts text prompts into images, have not yet been widely adopted by large organisations.

With a core technology platform it calls Firefly, which was especially developed with image data that was legal to use and which Adobe claims may be utilised in business contexts, Adobe has attempted to allay those fears.

On a standalone website, Adobe has been testing the system for approximately six weeks. On Tuesday, the company announced that it will include elements based on the system into Photoshop, possibly its most well-known product.

One of the new features will be named "Generative Fill" and it will enable users to add elements based on a text description or enhance an original image that was cropped in too closely. For instance, the function can transform a photograph of a single flower into a field of flowers with a mountain range in the background.

Chief technology officer for digital media at Adobe Mr. Ely Greenfield said, the tool's goal is to speed up the process of creating new graphics from a variety of concepts rather than to completely replace graphic designers. They used to have to spend hours manually piecing together bits of already-existing photographs from photo archives. "This just dramatically accelerates that production work," said Greenfield.

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