"Ai is a helpful tool for producing concepts and references, but it is yet unable to create an illustration file in software that is appropriate for later 2D and 3D animation
and has all the pieces organized into layers, so I still have work to do.
When neural networks become fully functional, I believe there will be a separation between "factory" production and "manual" work performed by individuals, which will be more costly and valuable."
We want to wrap up our discussion with quoting Paul, our founder and art director, who discovered a further intriguing feature:
"Even if a young person was recently able to write a diploma with the help of AI, and despite the fact that an endless animated series has been created online, illustrators still have huge potential to survive. And there are mainly three major causes for this. Control
Even if we assume that AI is capable of creating an illustration in response to a specific request, any machine should at the very least be controlled, which means that someone with the necessary skills is required. Illustrators can become those managers, let's call them AI art directors. Edits
In terms of AI development, all we have seen so far is a request-response procedure where we ask the AI to "Draw a ginger cat in the snow" and it responds by sending us a quite adorable drawing of a ginger cat in the snow. But as far as I'm aware, AI can't edit, and we can't ask to, "Make this cat less plump" or "We need a different pose for the cat," but I believe very soon humans will teach the machine to work with that as well.