Young people are increasingly using artificial intelligence for various creative processes, such as making music, according to a charity.
Tee Peters, musician and project director at Sound Connections, has been using artificial intelligence in the production of his productions. music for many years.
He said that for him, artificial intelligence Acts as the “perfect assistant” when mixing and mastering songs.
“In my journey so far, I’ve sometimes felt alone – without the whole team by my side, no producers, no engineers.
“Software and tools run by artificial intelligence help me fill in the gaps with missing people in the room.”
Mr. Peters also used it to help create cover art and marketing materials.
“I spend a lot of time when I’m making music thinking about how to do so much in such a short amount of time.
“If I spend so much time doing a bunch of tasks that have nothing to do with the music I need to get done, it’s counterproductive, so AI helps me a lot.”
According to a new survey by Youth Music, 63% of young creatives aged 16-24 are using artificial intelligence in various ways, including music production.
The charity spoke to 2,829 people of all ages across the country and found those over 55 were skeptical about using assistive AI – with just 19 per cent using the technology.
Matt Griffiths, CEO of Youth Music, said AI could be particularly useful in helping to improve accessibility and remove barriers that young creatives often face.
“So much of the industry tends to be about privilege, and it’s actually giving people who aren’t privileged a chance to participate.
“I think some of the positives are that with young creatives, they’re often doing things for themselves, so they don’t have the resources to buy other people to help them.
“They have access to artificial intelligence, which allows them to write lyrics, write press releases, write marketing copy and all the important administrative work that they can do themselves.”
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Singer-songwriter Paul Martin says he takes issue with the use of artificial intelligence.
“Some things help creativity and some things inhibit it.
“For example, beat generation, melody generation, lyric generation — if you have machines doing those things for you, there’s no point in doing that.
“When you come up with a beat, it should come from the heart or soul, it should be a flash of inspiration.
“If a machine does this for you, you’re like, why am I making music in the first place?
“On the other hand, you can get inspiration from artificial intelligence to help you learn melody, lyric writing and rhythm.”
There are also concerns about possible legal challenges from artificial intelligence, he said.
“AI-generated music is learned from hundreds of thousands of melodies and songs by original artists.
“Who do you sue in a copyright case?”