From ‘When Harry Met Sally’ to ‘Black Swan’, orgasms have been depicted in blockbuster hits for decades. 

But scientists have taken a new approach to visualise the ‘Big O’ – by enlisting the help of artificial intelligence (AI). 

The team at LoveHoney used heart-monitors to record 10 volunteers as they climaxed, before using AI to bring the data to life. 

‘Ever wondered – at the height of climax, at the apex of sexual pleasure, the pique of existence (too far?) – I wonder what my orgasm looks like?’ Lovehoney said. 

‘Well, you have to wonder no more, as alongside Womanizer we have created images of real orgasms using AI.’ 

The team at LoveHoney used heart-monitors to record 10 volunteers as they climaxed. Pictured: a female orgasm

The researchers used AI to bring the data to life. Pictured: a male orgasm

Scientists have taken a new approach to visualise the ‘Big O’ – by enlisting the help of artificial intelligence (AI)

'Everyone's interpretation of an orgasm is unique,' Lovehoney explained. Pictured: a female orgasm

A recent survey found the top describers for an orgasm were 'volcanic eruption', 'firework', and 'shooting star'. Pictured: a male orgasm

Lovehoney and Womanizer set out to visualise the orgasm, having found that it had never successfully been put into an image

Lovehoney and Womanizer set out to visualise the orgasm, having found that it had never successfully been put into an image. 

‘Everyone’s interpretation of an orgasm is unique,’ Lovehoney explained. 

‘Indeed, our recent survey found the top describers for an orgasm were “volcanic eruption”, “firework”, and “shooting star”; all close but no cigar.

‘Now that we have this magical tool that can conjure things out of nowhere, we wanted to combine real data with this new technology to create something that is as close as possible to the actual thing.’ 

To create the images, the team enlisted 10 anonymous volunteers (five women and five men), who were given heart-monitoring ECG band sensors to wear. 

The women were then given a Womanzier Pleasure Air toy while the men were given an Arcwave male masturbator, allowing them to reach orgasm. 

The data collected was passed on to software engineer, Vika Shcherbak, and visionary developer, Noam Rubin. 

The women were given a Womanzier Pleasure Air toy to reach climax. Pictured: a female orgasm

The men were given an Arcwave male masturbator, allowing them to reach orgasm. Pictured: a male orgasm

To create the images, the team enlisted 10 anonymous volunteers (five women and five men), who were given heart-monitoring ECG band sensors to wear

The female orgasms (one pictured) are shown as bright pink

The resulting images depict the male orgasms (one pictured) in a dark purple

The data collected was passed on to software engineer, Vika Shcherbak, and visionary developer, Noam Rubin. The pair began by visualising the orgasm data using JavaScrip, before using the images to feed into generative AI

The pair began by visualising the orgasm data using JavaScrip, before using the images to feed into generative AI. 

The resulting images depict the male orgasms in a dark purple, while the female orgasms are shown as bright pink. 

Shapes range from mushroom-like plumes to onion-like spheres, with each one completely unique.  

‘These images are by no means perfect,’ Lovehoney added. 

‘But what they do perfectly encapsulate is that although orgasm is something that most adults experience, every single one is unique, like a snowflake.’

'These images are by no means perfect,' Lovehoney added. Pictured: a female orgasm

'Although orgasm is something that most adults experience, every single one is unique, like a snowflake,' Lovehoney said. Pictured: a male orgasm

Shapes range from mushroom-like plumes to onion-like spheres, with each one completely unique

The new visualisations comes shortly after researchers shed new light on the great British ‘orgasm gap’.

Durex surveyed 2,000 Brits on their sexual experiences, and found that men orgasm four times as much as women on average.

Just five per cent of women said they always orgasm during a sexual encounter, compared to 20 per cent of men. 

A fifth of sexually active ladies said they felt frustrated or disappointed as a result, but 11 per cent say they have gotten used to it.

‘I find this profoundly heart breaking, when it’s possible for intimacy to be so much more rewarding all round,’ sex expert Alix Fox told MailOnline. 

Moaning is NOT a good measure of the female orgasm, study claims 

They’re often considered the peak of pleasure, yet until now, there hasn’t been an official definition of the female orgasm.

While males usually ejaculate when reaching orgasm, females have very different bodily sensations when they climax.

Now, scientists from the University of Ottawa have set out to measure the female orgasm for the first time.

Their findings suggest that female orgasms should be defined as ‘pleasurable satisfaction’ – while moaning should be removed as a measure entirely.

They hope the findings could be used to improve interventions for women who are unsatisfied with their orgasm experiences. 

This post first appeared on Dailymail.co.uk

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