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OpenAI Releases Latest Version of its Language Model

CIO Insider Team | Wednesday, 15 March, 2023
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The newest version of OpenAI's huge language model, GPT-4, which powers popular applications like ChatGPT and the new Bing, has been released. According to the San Francisco-based research firm, GPT-4 is more complex than the previous version and has been trained on more data, costing more to operate.

OpenAI, a company with about 375 workers that has received billions of dollars in funding from Microsoft and other figures in the field, announced the release of a technology known as GPT-4. It was created to serve as the main engine for chatbots and a variety of other systems, including search engines and private online instructors.

The company has since returned with an updated version of the software that drives its chatbots. The system will pick who will be the next generation of technology sector leaders and raise the stakes in Silicon Valley's drive to adopt artificial intelligence.

The research company acknowledges that GPT-4 isn't a significant improvement over GPT-3.5 and refers to the new edition of its main large language model as being more iterative.

While businesses will integrate it into a wide range of systems, including business software and e-commerce websites, the majority of individuals will utilize this technology through a new version of the company's ChatGPT chatbot. The technology already powers the chatbot that a small number of users of Microsoft's Bing search engine may access.

In tasks involving creative and technical writing, GPT-4 can generate, revise, and iterate with users. The new model can react to both text and graphics.

GPT-4 may produce analyses, classifications, and captions. It is also capable of handling 25,000 words of texts, enabling content creation, longer dialogues, as well as document search and analysis.

The company claims the model is “more creative and collaborative than ever before” and “can solve difficult problems with greater accuracy.”

According to OpenAI, the new model will generate less factually wrong responses. In fact, the business asserts that GPT-4 outperforms humans on numerous benchmark tests. For instance, according to OpenAI, GPT-4 scored at the 90th percentile on a mock bar exam, the 93rd percentile on a SAT reading test, and the 89th percentile on a SAT math test. The corporation is aware of GPT-4's drawbacks, such as "social biases," "hallucinations," and "adversarial cues," though.

The research company acknowledges that GPT-4 isn't a significant improvement over GPT-3.5 and refers to the new edition of its main large language model as being more iterative.

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