The fake painting is called "Samson and Delilah", by the Dutch painter, (1577-1640), and it is in the National Museum of London, and artificial intelligence has proven that it is 90% fake.
The painting was acquired by the museum in 1980 at a London auction for 2.5 million pounds ($ 3.4 million), and the scientists used artificial intelligence software that can capture the smallest details, including the unique brush strokes of each artist.
According to the scientist, Karina Bovovici, it turns out that each square of the painting is about 90% fake.
"We ran other experiments to make sure we weren't wrong, but the results were the same," she said.
These techniques were earlier used to scan another painting, A View of Het Steen in the Early Morning attributed to Robbins, whose author was never called into question.
And artificial intelligence proved that this artwork was created by Paul Robbins with a probability of 98.76%.
New information confirms previous assumptions about the forgery of "Samson and Delilah", while some experts believe that this work is just a copy of the original lost Rubens painting that was painted in 1610.
A spokesperson for the National Museum said the museum always takes into account new research.
"We are awaiting the full release of the information so that all evidence can be properly assessed," he explained.
He added, "Until then there will be no comments on the matter."