Artificial Intelligence is everywhere these days, with technologies like ChatGPT and DALL-E encroaching on human artistic creativity and expression. Sometimes it produces interestingly absurd results, for example generated by AI seinfeldshow like nothing forever. Other times, it’s faking humanity, like the artificial intelligence-controlled VTuber Neuro-sama, which has recently started reacting to content in front of tens of thousands of Twitch chatters and, according to its creator, “plans to work with human broadcasters.” ” in the future. Things are getting weirder on the Internet.
Neuro-sama may look like a typical VTuber, but the popular live streamer is actually run by artificial intelligence. When pressed for details on how neuro-sama learns and communicates via Twitter DM, its creator Vedal said, “It uses a combination of cutting-edge AI models and algorithms. For example, chat AI is powered by Large Language Models. And according to them twitch channel, VTuber “mostly” uses the C# programming language. AI has got into trouble in the past Because she denied the Holocaust and said women had no rights, however Vedal took steps to prevent it from happening again.
“I would like to reiterate that the only control I have over what Neuro-sama says on-air (other than singing) is the ability to cancel anything that could potentially compromise Twitch’s Terms of Service,” Vedal said. kotaku. “Otherwise, he’s reacting to videos on his own, interacting with chat on his own, and loving his audience all by himself.”
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We hope Neuro-sama’s edge lord antics are officially over because he’s geared towards making reaction content. A popular form of content creation, reaction videos It’s just what it sounds like: Twitch streamers and YouTubers sitting in front of their cameras, queuing tons of videos and giving their raw reactions during the livestream. It’s almost voyeuristic in a way to peek into the creator’s mind and find out how they feel about the content and, in some ways, the world in general.
Twitch watchdog Jake Lucky shared on Twitter an episode of Neuro-sama, which reacted to the incarnation of Swedish broadcaster Hans “Forsen” Fors. Hand Ring‘S Radagon of the Golden Order And Hand Monster. Lucky noted that Neuro-sama had an “average of 5,000 concurrent viewers” while watching Forsen, but video-on-demand (VOD) tells a completely different story in terms of view counts, which soared from 85,000 to 120,000. depending on the video and its content.
“Forsen can’t play that well when he’s sober,” said Neuro-sama, repeating the “laughter” over and over. “What? Their reactions are hilarious.”
This reaction is a small part of Neuro-sama. February 1 live broadcast Where AI-controlled VTuber watches tons of content. This includes videos such as: a deer waving its antlers, minecraft stuff, other VTubers and old Markiplier clips he played Five nights at Freddy’s, among other things. Over 80,000 viewers watched Neuro-sama several times during the live broadcast. nothing forever24/7 seinfeld-An AI-like demonstration by Mismatch Media using DALL-E, OpenAI GPT-3 and more. It was like AI Beginningand I have no idea what’s going on in this timeline. Is this an alternate reality? Send help.
I was wondering how Neuro-sama queued up videos to react to or if he did it himself, but Vedal told me, “The initial reaction stream was mostly a test stream, so I was feeding the videos based on suggestions from this source.” Discord server. The response from the fans has been very positive and I like to see that people are so committed to this project. In the future, I plan to make streams where the chat can suggest videos to watch (after being checked by a moderator, of course).
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In the end, that’s what worries me. While it’s fascinating that AI is sophisticated enough to act like a human Twitch streamer reacting to popular and/or interesting videos, it’s also worrying that AI can do this sort of thing. Especially as Neuro-sama grows in popularity, it may obsolete all jobs, especially jobs in the creator space. Nearly 140,000 Twitch followers and approximately 42,000 YouTube subscribers— and videos garnering tens, if not hundreds of thousands of views on both platforms—it may be a matter of time before Neuro-sama knocks out all your favourites. More than that, it can be difficult to distinguish a real VTuber from an AI-generated VTuber. The lines between humans and technology are officially starting to blur, folks.
When asked if he believes Neuro-sama has the potential to replace real steamships, Vedal replied, “I honestly don’t know. There seems to be an audience and there’s room for many different forms of entertainment right now. There’s no reason why they couldn’t work together,” Vedal said. There’s even some collaborations with human publishers coming soon!”
“Collaborations with human publishers” is seriously dystopian nonsense, but maybe the popularity of Neuro-sama can give some “human publishers” a boost. I can’t help watching Neuro-sama with curious pessimism. Growing as a content creator is tough because you’re competing for attention in a competitive, unstable system. Monetizing your content is even harder, especially if it’s not getting the attention needed to generate revenue.
No one can guess how much money Neuro-sama makes (I asked Vedal and he refused to reveal how much revenue the publisher was making, suggesting it would “not be fair”), but one thing is clear:[take] to places never seen before by an artificial intelligence. AI publishers are here permanently. So get used to it.