- Concerns over the use of ChatGPT to pass educational courses have been quite prevalent since the launch of the intelligent chatbot. Hence, OpenAI has taken the matter into its own hands by introducing a classification tool to ascertain whether the text is written by AI or human-being.
- Many things have been said about the accuracy of the classification tool that has been making rounds since its emergence. Even OpenAI claims that the tool could be better at distinguishing between AI-inspired writing and human writing.
- The lengthier the piece of information, the better it is for the classification tool to make a uniformed decision. The AI text classifier can detect any write-up, whether educational or a literary study, and pass on the judgment whether it is likely, unlikely, unclear if it is, possibly, or likely AI-created.
OpenAI, one of the catalysts that made its mark in the search industry by introducing ChatGPT’s chatbot, has yet again developed a classification tool. The great thing about this classification tool is its ability to decipher text and interpret whether an AI or a human being has written it.
The accuracy of this tool is yet a big question mark. Once it is used at a large scale, we will know whether it can prove to be a differentiator in the market. OpenAI has already made tremendous progress by explaining the abilities and limitations of the classification tool in a blog post on January 31.
There has been a lot of concern over the use of the ChatGPT tool. Some educational institutes have questioned its use as it is freely available. Students can take advantage of this tool to cheat in exams, and miss spread information.
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The advantage of this classification tool is it works wonders when it is able to get material written in the English language, which is longer than 1,000 characters. However, it is still possible to misinterpret whether the information delivered is written by AI or humans.
The company has already made considerable strides in ensuring that the accuracy of the tool is higher. News suggests that the information received from ChatGPT has been effective in students passing university or professional exams, which can be from different domains like law, business, and medicine. This has led to the emergence of this classification tool which only in the future will tell whether it is accurate or not in terms of interpreting whether AI or human beings have written the work.
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