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Openai Develops Software To Detect Text Generated By Chatgpt

Openai Develops Software To Detect Text Generated By Chatgpt

OpenAI is developing software that can detect if the text was generated by its ChatGPT model after New York City education officials announced it was blocking students from accessing the tool in public schools.

Reports of students using AI to do their homework for them have got teachers thinking about how it affects education. Some have expressed concern about how language models can plagiarize existing work or allow students to cheat. Now, OpenAI is reportedly working to develop “mitigations” that will help people detect text automatically generated by ChatGPT.

Yes, generative language models can be good but they don’t know what they’re talking about.

Although AI-generated headlines sound impressive with college conferences and schools banning machine-written articles, here’s a reminder that they lack human understanding of writing.

OpenAI released ChatGPT, a newer model last November, designed to be an improvement on GPT-3, but it still suffers from the same issues as all existing language models.

Was This Written By A Robot? These Tools Help Detect Ai-generated Text

When you thought we’d all be writing with AI by eternity, engineers started developing new ways to detect if the text was written by ChatGPT or another AI text generator. Here are three detection tools that can be used right now (or very soon).

Read Also – Global Shipments Of Wearable Devices Reached 1 Sq. 2019 49.6 Million Units

GPT-2 Exit Detector

OpenAI has impressed the internet with its efforts to replicate human intelligence and artistic abilities since 2015. But last November, the company finally went mega-viral with the release of the AI text generator ChatGPT. Users of the beta tool posted examples of AI-generated text responses to prompts that seemed so legitimate they struck fear into teachers’ hearts and even caused Google to fear that the tool might kill his research activity.

If OpenAI engineers can create a bot that can write as well or better than the average human, it stands to reason that they can also create a bot that is better than the average human at detecting whether the text was generated by AI.

GLTR (Giant Language model Test Room)

When OpenAI released GPT-2 in 2019, the folk at the MIT-IBM Watson AI Lab and the Harvard Natural Language Processing Group joined forces to create an algorithm that attempts to detect whether the text was written by a bot.


Over the holiday season, Edward Tian was busy creating GPTZero, an application that can help determine whether the text was written by a human or a bot. As an academic at Princeton, Tian understands how college professors might have a vested interest in detecting AIgiarism or AI-assisted plagiarism.

Final words

Apple is looking to partner with independent writers and publishers to help them tell their books using AI synthesized voices.

For more news visit Lemony Blog.

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