After a few seconds, you’ll see four suggested images. Click on any of these to take a closer look and find the options to share, download, or save to a collection in Edge. Your recent images are displayed further down the sidebar so you can refer to them if you need them, and there are those too Explore ideas Tab if you need more inspiration.
This is all free, although you only get a certain number of “boosts” per month, which speeds up the AI art creation process. If you run out of boosts, you can get more through the Microsoft Rewards program—otherwise you’ll have to be more patient waiting for your images to come back.
It’s fair to say that Microsoft Edge is leading the way when it comes to in-browser AI tools at the moment, but other developers are getting involved as well. Opera completely redesigns its browser to fit generative AI capabilities. It’s called Opera One and is now available in the form of an Early Access developer version.
Not much to see in terms of AI at the moment, other than integrations for ChatGPT and ChatGPT alternative ChatSonic in the left sidebar. However, the entire UI is being overhauled to be more fluid and modular. So expect many more features to be added over time. A full launch is planned for later this year.
Meanwhile, the Brave browser just introduced a new feature called Summarizer. It harnesses the power of AI to give you short and informative direct answers to your questions based on text pulled from web search results. The idea is that you can get the answers you need faster and with fewer clicks.
For example, you might want to know the difference between two different types of drinks, or need details about a specific historical event. The summarizer should be able to give you a quick overview without actually opening any webpages, and the sources for the summary are listed below.