According to Grimes’ team, over 15,000 people have already used the AI platform to replicate the Canadian singer-songwriter’s vocals, and the resulting music is now accessible via streaming sites.

After first announcing her aspirations for the voice-modification tool in late April, Grimes released in beta just a few days prior to the big usership data point. According to Pitchfork, uses Triniti, a generative AI system, to give users the ability to make their vocals appear as though they were recorded by Grimes. also includes distribution support and a framework through which Grimes will equally split the royalties from songs featuring the AI depiction of her voice, in contrast to the technology behind the plethora of other artificial intelligence music that is making waves on social media, video-sharing services, and elsewhere.

According to Grimes’ team, the fully authorized artificial intelligence platform has garnered over 15,000 users just days after being public.

“Immense new emergent creative behavior has taken off since the launch of GrimesAI-1!” Grimes manager (and co-founder and CEO of CreateSafe) Daouda Leonard wrote in his letter, listing 15,158 “total users,” 3,632 average daily users, 250 “audio transforms” on average, and 19,316 total voice transformations for so far.

Leonard also provided insight into a number of the AI tool’s early works, including the song “And I Never!” and the narration for a video game. According to self-described “onchain payout infrastructure & creator tool” Reveel, it has “built a template for artists who collaborate with” Grimes AI so that they can “easily share revenue on chain.” In the meantime, entities operating in and around the crypto space appear to be taking steps to help facilitate the 50-50 royalty splits for the songs.

As more people become aware of and make use of the new tool in the following days and weeks, it will undoubtedly be worthwhile to keep an eye on’s output.
Fans can currently listen the Miss Anthropocene creator’s AI-powered renditions of Lana Del Rey songs, A-ha’s “Take On Me,” and quite a few releases from up-and-coming performers, to mention just a few, on YouTube. The majority of Grimes AI works were created with

Though it seems unlikely that the most well-known musicians and artists of today will adopt a similar AI model anytime soon, it is important to note that unapproved artificial intelligence projects by famous musicians are only increasing in quantity and in popularity. For instance, “AI Drake” has since published a complete album, and it appears that audiences are largely pleased with the work.


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