Random Face Generator

Create a face using our AI face generator

Over more 1 Million Fake Faces

Face recognition systems have been trained to use a large number of images to create facial impressions of people by mapping the geometry of certain facial features. The most precise faces are created by the Generative Adversarial Network (GAN) of Nvidia, which uses deep learning techniques to create realistic portraits from a database of photos. All this seems innocent enough until you realize that the face that smiles at you is not real, but is generated by a neural network algorithm.

It uses an algorithm to display a single image of a person's face, and for the most part people's faces that don't exist look real. I have developed an application that puzzles you about how to distinguish a real face from a fake one. Every time you refresh the page, it will show you a fake GAN-generated face.

I used a 1 million fake face record of GAN-generated images in the application to ask you if you can distinguish a real face from a fake one, as well as the Kaggle and Utkface records from real images. A network creates fake faces and decides whether they are realistic by comparing them with photos of actual people. You then take a quiz to try to identify an image as the real face of one that GAN has created.

During training, the generator network takes random noise as input and produces pictures that are realistic images that can be distinguished from the training data set. The discrimination network is trained to determine what the images of a real person look like and evaluates its images based on how realistic the generator images are. The conditional generator is represented by the conditional GAN (AC-GAN) and stack GAN models which learn image characteristics and labels during training, enabling image generation under conditions of user-defined features.

More about the project

This Person Does Not Exist" is a captivating and somewhat eerie online phenomenon that showcases the incredible capabilities of artificial intelligence, particularly in the realm of generative adversarial networks (GANs). The concept centers around the generation of hyper-realistic yet entirely fictional human faces, each appearing to be a unique individual who, in reality, does not exist.

The project gained prominence as a demonstration of the creative potential of GANs, a type of neural network architecture. Developed by NVIDIA, the website "This Person Does Not Exist" employs StyleGAN, a specific iteration of GAN technology. The process involves training the network on vast datasets of real human faces, allowing it to learn intricate patterns and details. Once trained, the GAN can autonomously generate images of people who have never lived.

The striking aspect of these AI-generated faces is their indistinguishable realism. From facial expressions and features to hairstyles and skin textures, the algorithm creates portraits that are virtually impossible to differentiate from actual photographs. This not only showcases the advanced capabilities of AI in mimicking human appearances but also raises ethical and philosophical questions about the implications of such technology.

While "This Person Does Not Exist" is a testament to the incredible progress in AI, it also prompts discussions about privacy, identity, and the potential misuse of such technology. The ease with which AI can fabricate realistic faces poses challenges in terms of online identity verification, digital manipulation, and the creation of convincing deepfake content.