If you are new to Midjourney, it can be overwhelming with so many channels and commands to navigate. However, this beginner’s guide to Midjourney will give you all the necessary information to create your own artwork. Here is a step-by-step guide to using Midjourney for beginners.
Table of Contents
What is Midjourney?
Navigating the Midjourney Server
When you first join the Midjourney server, there are many channels to navigate, which can be overwhelming. Begin by checking out the rules, fact, and getting started channels. Poke your head into the newbies room to get an idea of how the process flows from creating an idea to seeing the finished image. You’ll also end up in the general rooms, where images are flying by constantly at a breakneck pace.
How to Use Midjourney prompts
To prompt image generation, type “/imagine” to bring up your generation prompt. For example, if you imagine a robot with a bow tie flying, strike “Enter,” and Midjourney will get to work on your behalf. Once you have your four proof images, you can click on any of them to bring up a window with your four proofs. If you feel like you’re on the right track but none of the four in the quad are quite what you were looking for, you can re-roll everything and start with four fresh images.
Using Midjourney to Create Art
You can upscale any of the images by tapping the corresponding number button below the image. If you feel like the image is just a hair off, you can do a variation on image one, two, three, or four. To load your image, click on the upscaled image, which will bring up the image in greater detail.
Next, let’s take it up a notch. You can imagine more complicated prompts, such as two people walking by a lake, Technicolor, 50mm blends, photo grain, and hyper-realistic rainy Sunday. The proof images will adhere to the prompt you’ve given it.
Finally, you can also change the aspect ratio by typing “–AR” followed by the desired aspect ratio. There are several aspect ratios that you can use while working in Midjourney, including square, 16:9 for a regular video frame, 9:16 for Instagram stories, and 3:2 and 2:3. Experiment with all of them to find what works best for your artwork.
We hope that this guide has given you a basic understanding of how to navigate and use Midjourney. Remember to start small and work your way up. Don’t be afraid to experiment and find what works best for your artwork. With time and practice, you’ll be generating stunning artwork in no time.