Photo-editing software maker Adobe unveiled a slew of new AI-powered tools and features last week at its annual Max event, including a dress that turns into a wearable display and simplified ways to delete objects from photos.
The company previewed a series of prototyping tools that leverage generative AI and 3D visualization technology in its Adobe MAX Sneaks demo. coverage Photo, audio, video, 3D, fashion and design, the new capabilities aim to give audiences a sneak peek at early-stage ideas that may one day become widely used components of Adobe products.
A screenshot of Project Stardust, a tool unveiled as part of Adobe’s annual “Sneaks” showcase at Adobe MAX on October 11, in action, editing a T-shirt using the Create and Replace Pieces tool. Project Stardust is billed by Adobe as an “AI-powered object-aware editing engine.”
A highlight of the event was Adobe’s Primrose project, an interactive dress that transforms into different colors and patterns when worn.
Other previewed items include a tool that automatically detects every object in an image and allows users to perform a variety of tasks, called Project Stardust. For example, it can detect a bag within an image to be moved or deleted, or predict and prompt potential tasks, such as deleting people from the background of an image.
A screenshot of Project Stardust, a tool unveiled as part of Adobe’s annual “Sneaks” showcase at Adobe MAX on October 11, in action, using the “Create Cut” tool to place a dog in an image. Project Stardust is billed by Adobe as an “AI-powered object-aware editing engine.”
Also on display was Project Dub Dub Dub, a technology that can automatically transcribe audio over video into all supported languages while preserving the speaker’s voice, and there was also a new tool showing Adobe users the ability to apply a text-to-image AI generator that might look like Firefly to videos. .
Adobe first started Add firefly In a Photoshop beta app in May, with the goal of “dramatically speeding up” how users edit their photos. It allows users to add or delete elements from photos with just a text prompt. It can also automatically match the lighting and style of existing photos, the company said.
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