GOOGLE can help you track down your fine art doppelgänger with an app that matches selfies with famous paintings.
The latest update to Google's Arts & Culture app introduces a new feature that uses computer vision to map your face against people in portraits from around the world.
The quirky feature is taking social media by storm, with users sharing their successful (and not so successful) face-matches on Twitter en masse.
Google's app has already sky-rocketed the Arts & Culture app to 12th most popular app on the UK Google Play Store.
Latest figures show that the app has now been downloaded more than a million times – which isn't bad for an app built for learning.
Sadly, it's region-locked so UK users can't use the feature. A Google spokesperson told The Sun: "This is an experiment that's only available in parts of the US right now, but we're glad people are having so much fun matching their selfies to works of art."
In any case, the app is causing quite a stir – though not everyone is getting the match of their dreams.
There's no shortage of dodgy comparisons being shared online.
Fall Out Boy's Pete Wentz had a fairly good run, but found a curious 40% match that's not quite twin material:
This google arts and culture app is pretty amazing. Feel real strong about my 40% 😳 pic.twitter.com/2iyexRkUG5
— pw (@petewentz) January 14, 2018
Another Twitter user ended up with an even more unfortunate match:
Wow this google arts and culture app is scary accurate pic.twitter.com/z9nEXOWg8b
— blake j (@BlakeJ98) January 15, 2018
Former Labour leader Ed Miliband was also pushed through the app by a journalist, with surprisingly accurate results:
— Alan Martin (@alan_p_martin) January 15, 2018
Donald Trump's doppelgänger is by far the most authentic we've seen so far:
— BGR India (@BGRIndia) January 15, 2018
Meet the new Google Pixel 2, Google Home Mini, Pixelbook and Pixel Buds
And worst luck of all goes to Biniam Bizuneh, who's face was found to be a 74% match with an ancient tallywacker:
To find the feature, you'll need to go into the app and locate the main news feed.
Scroll down until you see a post about the feature, and then click it to get access.
The app will definitely work in the United States, although region-locking means the app's Play Store reviews are now being flooded with angry users who can't access the feature in other countries.
It's also worth noting that not all of the matches in this story and online were created by the app, so don't be disappointed if you can't bag yourself a Lord Gorilla match-up.
Aside from this new feature, Google's arts app is fairly useful, offering users a way to view exhibits from over 1,200 international museums, galleries and institutions around the world.
The app also supports virtual reality headsets, so you can don the Google Cardboard headset and check out exhibits as if you were really there.
Let us know in the comments if you've received a quirky Google Arts & Culture app match-up that you'd like to share.