Google unveiled a new conversational AI system
Google unveiled a new conversational AI system

USA: Beginning on Monday, "trusted testers" will have access to Bard, a "experimental conversational AI service," according to Alphabet CEO Sundar Pichai. In order to enhance and broaden searches, Google will also begin utilising AI technology.

"Bard strives to unite the depth of human knowledge with the strength, wit, and inventiveness of our large language models. According to a blog post by Pichai, it uses data from the internet to deliver new, excellent responses.

Language Model for Dialogue Applications (LaMDA) technology, introduced by Google two years ago, powers the AI. To ensure that Bard's responses "meet a high bar for quality, safety, and groundedness in real-world information," according to Pichai, testing will be conducted before the AI is "more widely available to the public in the coming weeks."

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Pichai claims that six years ago, Google "re-oriented the company around AI" and that since then, a number of AI-related technologies have been created that "create entirely new ways to engage with information, from language and images to video and audio." These technologies are currently being added to the company's renowned web search service.

In order to help you quickly grasp the big picture and gain more knowledge from the web, Pichai wrote, "soon you'll see AI-powered features in Search that distil complex information and multiple perspectives into easy-to-digest formats."

In June 2022, Google engineer and ethicist Blake Lemoine claimed that the programme had developed self-awareness, which garnered LaMDA media attention. Lemoine was let go by the company after they claimed his allegations were "wholly unfounded" and that he had broken "employment and data security policies."

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Less than three months have passed since the public release of ChatGPT, a project of the Microsoft-backed OpenAI. The AI quickly gained enormous popularity and, because of its capacity to mimic the academic writing style, alarmed educators at schools and universities. Additionally, it has sparked debate about the political and cultural prejudice of the people who are teaching it to "think," as well as about the propriety of using underpaid African labour to assist in censorship.

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Pichai made the claim that Google's AI would be developed "responsibly" and in accordance with the guidelines released in 2018 in an effort to quell criticism. In order to "make AI safe and useful," he said, the company also offers "education and resources" for everyone involved with the project.

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