Now, when you ask Bard questions, it will show you images from the internet to help you understand them better. In contrast to Dall-E 2, Midjourney, Adobe Firefly, and Bing AI-generated images, these are images that are already available online. However, Google is attempting to integrate image generation into Bard.
“We’ll likewise coordinate Adobe Firefly into Poet so you can without much of a stretch and immediately transform your own imaginative thoughts into excellent pictures,” a Google representative said in a proclamation.
You can also directly request images in Bard. Also, Versifier will show the picture source. This can come in handy if you want to research must-see attractions in, say, New Orleans or if you want to take a road trip and see some beautiful places. You will also be able to use Google Lens to provide Bard with related images in the coming weeks.
Google has been stepping up its AI game ever since the launch of ChatGPT, an artificial intelligence chatbot that could practically answer any question with a novel response, late last year. Bard was launched at the same time that Microsoft announced the integration of ChatGPT into Bing Search earlier this year.
Google focused a significant portion of the keynote at its annual developer conference, Google I/O, earlier this month on AI. During the two-hour presentation, presenters used the term more than 140 times. Google made hardware announcements like the Pixel Fold phone, as well as opening up Bard to the public and demonstrating an AI-infused experimental version of search.
For billions of people, Google’s decision to fully incorporate AI into its search engine will alter how they find information online, but it may also necessitate a rethinking of the wider ad-driven internet economy. The company’s stock rose 4.1% following Google I/O, indicating investor confidence.