HomeArtificial IntelligenceOpenAI shows the primary examples of third-party providers using Sora

OpenAI shows the primary examples of third-party providers using Sora

OpenAI has released a gentle stream of videos generated by its recent, highly realistic AI model Sora, however the text-to-video (and image-to-video) tool still stays out of reach of the general public.

Now for the primary time Generative AI startup presents Sora creations created by a select group of external filmmakers, artists, promoting agencies and musicians who were granted access to the model.

“While we still have many improvements to make to Sora, we’re already getting a glimpse of how the model might help creators turn ideas into reality,” the corporate said wrote in a blog post published today including 7 of the videos created by the select group of Sora invitees. Works featured include:

  1. Walter Woodman, Sidney Leeder, Patrick Cederberg – Members of shy Kids, a multimedia production company based in Toronto. Walter directed the short film “Air Head”.
  2. Paul Trillo – Multidisciplinary artist, author and director.
  3. Nik Kleverov – Creative Director and Co-Founder of Native Foreign, an Emmy-nominated creative agency.
  4. August Battle – Musician, researcher, creative activist and multidisciplinary artist.
  5. Josephine Miller – Co-founder and Creative Director of Oraar Studio, specializing in 3D visuals, augmented reality and digital fashion.
  6. Don Allen Stevenson III – Digital AR/XR artist, speaker and consultant.
  7. Alex Vines – Sculptor/Artist and OpenAIs Artist In Residence.

Here is considered one of Paul Trillo's videos:

Of course, all of them praise the corporate – otherwise why would OpenAI publish its work in the event that they don't just like the technology? As an promoting measure, it makes perfect sense.

Still, these Sora videos show the technology's potential beyond the bounds of OpenAI. The videos are coming too in keeping with a report by Bloomberg that OpenAI executives have met with Hollywood filmmakers and studios to generate interest in using Sora for conventional, big-budget filmmaking.

OpenAI's Sora promoting campaign also comes at a time when AI video and generative AI for content creation generally are being met with more open skepticism and mock amongst artists and viewers.

Just last week, the brand new indie horror film was criticized by dozens online for its use of AI to create stills for certain transitions and apparently also for set design – some even called for a boycott of the film and all movies that use AI as an alternative used hiring artists with more traditional methods.

In response to the brand new wave of third-party Sora videos, former Stability AI manager and current Fairly Trained CEO Ed-Newton Rex posted on Obtain AI model from creators while training on others’ work without permission/payment.”

Fairly Trained is a brand new nonprofit organization that certifies AI models that may display they’re based only on licensed or public domain data. So far, OpenAI has remained tight-lipped with its chief technology officer about what specific data it used to coach Sora Mira Murtai narrates in a widely viewed (and ridiculed) video interview that the corporate had used “publicly available and licensed data,” and later clarified that it had used a minimum of some videos from its licensing agreement with Shutterstock.


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