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Record Labels Say AI Music Generators Threaten Music Industry


There are online services that, purportedly using artificial intelligence (AI), extract, or rather, copy, the vocals, instrumentals, or some portion of the instrumentals (a music stem) from a sound recording, and/or generate, master or remix a recording to be very similar to or almost as good as reference tracks by selected, well known sound recording artists,

AI Music Generator - SOUNDRAW


The short answer: you can use it for commercial or non-commercial purposes in any way you want, just make sure to add something original to the music if you're not going to use it as background music of something else. The long answer: as a general rule, you can use it for commercial or non-commercial purposes in the following 2 cases: If music is NOT the main purpose of the work ex: background music of an app, a game, a video, a guided meditation, etc If music IS the main purpose of the work and you MODIFY the music ex: you add your vocals to the music and distribute it on Spotify You cannot use the music in the following cases: If music IS the main purpose of the work and you DON'T modify the music. If your use case is not included in the list, ask us!

r/MachineLearning - [P] GAN Music Generator


It is basically a GAN in TensorFlow r1.13, however, I have two separate discriminative networks, i.e. one network feeds the piano score, while the other the duration the song was played on the website in milliseconds

Is there a free AI generator for new music?


Are you tired of jingle bells yet? Do you long for new, never before heard music? How to find new music? Try the latest music creation method. It allows you to produce an excellent and unique melody. It sounds like describing a unique and exciting blend.

Princeton Student Turns Google's Deep Dream Into Deepjazz A.I. Music Generator


Between eating, sleeping, and completing other coursework, Kim reasoned that it took him about 12 hours to develop the source code for deepjazz. However, he came up with the idea for an artificial intelligence music generator long before HackPrinceton. During a summer internship at the University of Chicago, he came across Google's Deep Dream, a photo generator that interprets the patterns in an image and transforms them into other objects it knows. The result are wonky images that look like they come out a wild dream.