Artist develops a tool to generate a color palette along arbitrary text using image generation AI 'Stable Diffusion'

Matt DesLauriers , an artist based in London, England, has developed a tool that can generate a color palette that matches the image when arbitrary text such as 'beautiful sunset' or 'neon lights in Tokyo' is input. Did.

Artist uses AI to extract color palettes from text descriptions | Ars Technica

DesLauriers has developed a tool that can create a color palette along any text prompt using the image generation AI ' Stable Diffusion '. Stable Diffusion is an image generation AI that can generate high-definition images according to the entered keywords. This Stable Diffusion is used to generate an image along with arbitrary text, and then a JavaScript-based GIF image encoder called ' gifenc ' is used to extract the color information contained in the image, thereby creating a color palette. create.

DesLauriers has posted the code of the created tool on GitHub, but in order to use it, Stable Diffusion and Node.js must be installed in the local environment. Overseas media Ars Technica reports, ``Set-up requires a certain amount of technical skill, but it is the latest example of unexpected graphic innovation that has been brought about since the release of a powerful open source image synthesis model.'' I'm here.

Below is an example of actually generating a color palette from text with a tool created by DesLauriers. The text used to generate the color palette is ``tokyo neon'', ``green garden, blue sky'', ``beautiful sunset'', and ``living coral''. Four of.

This isn't the first time artists have developed tools that can use AI to generate color palettes from text. In May 2022, artist dribnet released ' Homage to the Pixel ' inspired by Josef Albers , and this tool allows you to enter text and generate a 6-color palette.

In addition, Ars Technica has the advantage of a tool that generates a color palette from text using AI, `` the day after graduating from high school '' `` discarded wrapping paper of fast food hamburgers '' `` Star Wars and Lord of the・The point that 'color palettes can be generated even from unconventional sources' such as 'mashup of rings' is cited.

in Software,   Art, Posted by logu_ii