For now, that is.
A group of computer scientists from the University of Bradford in the U.K. have developed face-mapping technology that analyzes a mix of facial features and information from parents and other relatives. Naturally, they put it to good use by predicting what George might look like at various ages.
If accurate, George's similarities to William will end, and soon:
The research team, lead by professor of visual computing Hasan Ugail, imagined what George might look like at age seven, 20, 40 and even 60 using "roughly 30 to 40 facial features," Ugail told Reuters. The results in the video above are interesting, albeit a bit creepy.
(As Time points out, possible future 60-year-old Prince George looks strangely like Liam Neeson.)
Predicting how members of the royal family may look at different stages of life is something of a trend. You might recall the artists who imagined what the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge will look in their 80s, or how Newsweek dreamed up a cover with an aged Princess Diana walking with her daughter-in-law, or perhaps the time a genetics student at MIT theorized what George would look like as an adult before he was even born.
The university scientists say their technology could better help police find missing children, claiming the results are 80 percent accurate and superior to the current aging projections used by investigators.
We're all for using this tool for good, and you can call us when you're 40, Prince George. For now, though, can we please stop rushing this adorable baby's life away?
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