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Your eyes are just an AI—the part you literally look at when you talk to someone is not actually them anymore.For years, companies have been working on fitting a camera behind the screen to solve the eye-contact issue with video chatting.Google’s Pixel camera even uses this technique to turn pitch black frames into highly detailed images.It’s “faked,” sure, but in a sense, these moments still happened, albeit a pixel or two at a time, glued together. For instance, Apple’s Portrait Mode (and a similar feature on the Pixel) isolates a figure in a frame, then blurs the background, to simulate a finer lens.Here are some comparison photos featuring @flyosity: https://t.co/Hx Hh VONsi1 pic.twitter.com/j KK41L5uc I — Will Sigmon (@WSig) July 2, 2019In its new i OS 13 update to Face Time, Apple is experimenting with faking eye contact, or our “attention” in the company’s own language, in real time, face-to-face conversations.This feature is not unsettling for where it may go one day; it is unsettling for what it represents right now.Yet still, on some level, it makes my stomach churn: it means the software on our phones is inventing pixels when it couldn’t capture them.
Messenger has fun Snapchat-style filters, supports group chats and has easy-to-navigate controls.
But the truth seems to be increasingly less important in a world where software can easily and realistically mimic our faces and expressions.
Apple is not the only company experimenting in this space, of course.
Facebook's Messenger app (download for i OS or Android) is a video call platform widely used because of its association to the social media network.
Even though it split from Facebook in 2014, Messenger has more than 1 billion users.
Now, Apple is simulating eye contact in Face Time with digital fakery.