Paul McCartney Uses Artificial Intelligence to Recreate John Lennon’s Voice for New Beatles Song

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Paul McCartney Announced on the BBC “Today’s Best” trusted radio show artificial intelligence to create “what will be the last” the Beatles The track, which will be released later this year, features vocals by McCartney and the late John Lennon, who died in 1980.

“It was a demo of John that we were working on, and we just finished it, it will be released this year,” McCartney said. “Through this AI, we were able to take John’s voice and refine it so we could mix the recording like you normally would. It gives you kind of room to move, so there’s a good side to it and then there’s a scary side to it and we’ll have to see where it ends up.

McCartney described AI as “a very interesting thing” and added: “It’s something we’re all struggling with and dealing with in some way right now. What does that mean? I don’t hear it much because I’m not online much, but people say ‘Oh They’re going to say, ‘There’s a song where John sings one of my songs.’ And it’s not. It’s all a little scary but exciting because that’s the future.”

there is artificial intelligence become one of the most divisive Recently, in the music industry, as technology has been used to create and sell songs featuring artists that do not allow such broadcasting. A fake collaboration between Drake and The Weeknd, created by artificial intelligence called “Heart on My Sleeve” It went viral in April however, it rang alarm bells in the industry. The song garnered enough listens and views that it seemed to be on its way to becoming a chart song until it was pulled from Tidal, Apple, Spotify, and other streaming platforms.

Universal Music Group, the world’s largest music company, announced in April requesting major streaming services like spotify and Apple Music to prevent AI companies from using their music to “train” their technology.

“We have a moral and commercial responsibility to our artists to work to prevent unauthorized use of their music and to stop platforms from receiving content that violates the rights of artists and other creators,” the company said in a statement. “We hope our platform partners will want to prevent their services from being used in ways that harm artists.”

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