There is no question that what you’re about to see will “Blow You Away”! Real Human Spokespersons that spent 10 hours in front of their microphones and cameras,
so that you would be able to control exactly what they say, just by typing it out!
Todd Gross, the Green Screen Video
Guy & his team have spent almost a year figuring out how to get the Artificial Intelligence to turn all those hours of video and audio into real humans that can speak in any language you want!
Imagine how you can use these:
- With the commercial license, sell them to local businesses who otherwise would never be able to make a personalized video
. After all, you can place the spokesperson right in front of an image of their store!
- On Fiverr, now you can provide a LOW COST gig. Folks are used to paying $100 & up for any kind of video on Fiverr.
- In your online business, use the “Humatars” as we call them to do a tutorial of your software.
- On sales pages, the spokesperson literally can take the place of one you would normally hire to introduce your product!
Don’t miss the special discount pricing of Human Synthesys Studio, the “home of the Humatars”. Go to the page now to see the example, it’s perfect!
ception of human reaction to an external stimulus being mediated by a biological interface (such as a nerve) is nearly as old as the philosophical discipline of science itself. Enlightenment thinkers like René Descartes proposed that the reflexive response to pain, for example, is carried by some sort of fiber—what we would recognize as part of the nervous system today—up to the brain, where it is then processed as the subjective experience of pain. However, this biological stimulus-response reflex was thought by Descartes and others as occurring instantaneously, and therefore not subject to objective measurement. The first documentation of human reaction time as a scientific variable would come several centuries later, from practical concerns that arose in the field of astronomy. In 1820, German astronomer Friedrich Bessel applied himself to the problem of accuracy in recording stellar transits, which was typi
cally done by using the ticking of a metronome to estimate the time at which a star passed the hairline of a telescope. Bessel noticed timing discrepancies under this method between records of multiple astronomers, and sought to improve accuracy by taking these individual differences in timing into account. This led to various astronomers to seek out ways to minimize these differences between individuals, which came to be known as the "personal equation" of astronomical timing. This phenomenon was explored in detail by English statistician Karl Pearson, who designed one of the first apparatuses to meas