Google's Verse by Verse AI tool helps you write poems
Google's new "Verse by Verse" Artificial Intelligence tool can help you to write poems verse by verse.
Get to know "Verse by Verse", a tool based on artificial intelligence (AI) that will help users write a poem verse by verse.
Writing a poem is not possible if you don't have the creative skills. Now, Google has designed an AI tool that will help you create a verse in the style of America's most famous poets.
Get to know "Verse by Verse", a tool based on artificial intelligence (AI) that will help users write a poem verse by verse. Google says Verse by Verse "is a creative helper, an inspiration, not a replacement."
Users who want to compose a poem must first select the poets whose style they want to replicate. They can select up to three poets from the list that includes Emily Dickinson, Walt Whitman, Edgar Allen Poe, HW Longfellow, and others.
Once they have selected their style and chosen the structure of their poem, the tool will ask users to compose their first verse. It will then suggest more verses based on a variety of factors, including the verse users have written, the selected poet, and the structure of the selected poem, among others. Google says it has trained its artificial intelligence system to provide suggestions in the style of each poet to act as their muses as they compose a poem of their own.
Once you select the verse suggested by Google, it will suggest a few more. However, the tool will not block the suggestions. Users will be able to replace the tool's suggestions with their own verse and edit the suggestions to make it more personal. Once users are satisfied with your poems, they can give you a title and finalize it. "We give you two options: copy the text itself, or download the poem as an image. In either case, you can easily save the poem and share it with others," Dave Uthus, Software Engineer, Google AI wrote in a blog post.
"Verse by Verse's suggestions are not the original lines of the verse the poets had written, but novel versus generated to sound like lines of the verse the poets could have written," he added.