LetzAI Turns To Europe With The Launch Of V2

Misch Strotz, co-founder and CEO of LetzAI and Neon Internet (Photo © Neon Internet)

Luxembourgish artificial intelligence developer LetzAI has released a new version of its software and has made the service available to all countries in Europe.

LetzAI V2 had already been teased by the company in February. Its biggest improvement is a greater quality of AI-generated images, consistency in objects, characters, and styles. Most notably, users can add their own photos to one large system and create their own models. This will be most useful to companies that want to ensure images align with their brand’s guidelines as well as professionals in the art and design sphere. While personal use is entirely possible, LetzAI is clearly targeting those whose vocation can involve generating AI images.

“LetzAI is driven by a vision: We believe that AI has the potential to open up a whole new segment of Brand and Community Engagement.”

Misch Strotz, CEO of LetzAI

This update’s introduction was helped by a partnership with Luxembourgish AI & Cloud infrastructure provider Gcore. The company allowed LetzAI to train the newest version of its software using their Nvidia H100 GPUs ahead of the V2 launch.

All image generations are now running on Gcore’s infrastructure, which ensures that the platform can handle a higher volume of requests and maintain the requisite quality. During the update’s development, LetzAI also made use of feedback from Mark Isle and Julie Wieland, prominent figures in the AI art scene.

Captions: Photo examples by Marco Isle, Jesus Plaza, and photo art example by Misch Stroz (© LetzAI).

EU legislation on the horizon

Following this latest update, users from all over Europe will be able to get their hands on the Luxembourgish AI-generative software. As the company looks to the continent, the EU is also getting ready to legislate on the burgeoning AI sector. The European Parliament is scheduled to vote on the proposed Artificial Intelligence Act on 13 March. Its main aims are to ensure that the technology is safe and trustworthy, taking into account the fundamental rights of people, and providing legal certainty to businesses.

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