OpenAI, which released the viral ChatGPT chatbot last time, unveiled a tool that’s intended to help show if the text has been penned by an artificial intelligence program and passed off as mortal.
The tool will flag content written by OpenAI’s products as well as other AI authoring software. still, the company said, “it still has several limitations so it should be used as a complement to other styles of determining the source of text rather than being the primary decision-making tool.
“In the Microsoft Corp. – backed company’s evaluations, only 26 of AI-written text was correctly linked. It also flagged 9 mortal-written texts as being composed by AI.
The tool, called a classifier, will be available as a web app, along with some resources for instructors, the company said in a statement Tuesday. The popularity of ChatGPT has given rise to authorship enterprises as scholars and workers use the bot to produce reports and content and pass it off as their own. It’s also prodded worries about the ease of machine-generated misinformation campaigns.
“While it’s impossible to reliably descry all AI-written text, we believe good classifiers can inform mitigations for false claims that AI-generated text was written by a mortal for illustration, running automated misinformation campaigns, using AI tools for academic dishonesty, and sticking an AI chatbot as a mortal,” OpenAI said in a blog post.
Since the release of ChatGPT in November, instructors have been floundering to manage. scholars snappily realized that the tool could induce term papers and epitomize material, albeit while occasionally fitting striking crimes.
Before this month, a Princeton University pupil named Edward Tian released an app called GPTZero that he said he programmed over New Year’s to descry AI notation. Ethan Mollick, a professor at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School developed an AI policy for his classes, which allows scholars to use ChatGPT if they describe what they used the program for and how they used it.
New York City’s public seminaries have banned using ChatGPT and so has the International Conference on Machine Learning, except in certain cases. The conference ethics statement noted that “papers that include text generated from a large-scale language model (LLM) analogous as ChatGPT are banned unless this produced text is presented as a part of the paper’s experimental analysis.”
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