Headline, December 25 2020/ ''' '' GPT-3 MEET 1WOW! '' '''

''' '' GPT-3 

MEET !WOW! '' '''

!RABO-DEE--A I- LABS! : MOST RESPECTFULLY AND LOVINGLY CALLED - !RAID-LABS! - gets inaugurated in their names and styles, - as the most beautiful and everlasting and eternal memory of these Founder Framers.

IN MY LIFE TIME, I will head the lab myself and teach advance conceptual work in Artificial Intelligence to these Founder Framers.

Software Engineer RABO brings great genius to the world of software, and Dee to the World of Social Networks.

The World Students Society rises to give these Founder Framers a standing ovation and to see their names etched in the history of the world, as we go about competing and building a brand new world for the future generations.

GPT-3 IS THE CULMINATION OF several years of work inside the world's leading artificial labs, including OPENAI - an independent organization backed by $1 billion in funding from Microsoft - as well as labs at Google and Facebook.

At Google : a similar system helps answer queries on the company's search engine.

These systems - known as universal language models - can help power a wide range of tools, like services that automatically summarize news articles and ''chatbots'' designed for online conversation.

So far, their impact on real-world technology has been small. But GPT-3 - which learned from a far larger collection of online text than previous systems - opens the door to a wide-range of new possibilities, such as software that can speed the development of new smartphone apps, or chatbots that can converse in far more human ways than past technologies.

As software designers, entrepreneurs, pundits and artist explore this system, each new experiment stokes on already heated debate over how powerful this breed of technology will ultimately be. While some say it may be a path toward truly intelligent machines, others argue that these experiments, while endlessly fascinating, are also misleading.

''It is very fluent,'' said Mark Riedl, a professor and researcher at the Georgia Institute of Technology. ''It is very articulate. It is very good at producing reasonable-sounding text. What it does not do, however, is think in advance. It does not plan out what it is going to say. It does not really have a goal.''

THIS summer, an artificial intelligence lab in San Francisco called OpenAI unveiled a technology several months in the making. This new system, GPT-3, had spent those months learning the ins and outs of natural language by analyzing thousands of digital books, the length and breath of Wikipedia and nearly a trillion words posted to blogs, social media and the rest of the Internet.

Mckay Wrigley, a 23-year-old computer programmer from Salt Lake City, was one of the few invited to tinker with the system, which uses everything it has learned from that vast sea digital text to generate new language on its own. Mr. Wrigley wondered if it could imitate public figures - write like them, perhaps even chat like them.

One of the experiments involved a pop psychologist, Scott Barry Kaufman. The system took in Mr. Kaufman's name and a topic for discussion : creativity. Then, when asked ''How do we become more creative?'' GPT-3 responded instantly :

''I think creative expression is a natural byproduct of growing up in a diverse world. The more diverse the world is, the more you get exposed to different people, to different opportunities, to different places and to different challenges.

And the more diverse that is, the more likely you'll be able to put the dots together to form something new.

And in many ways, I think if you want to be creative, you have to go fir it. If you want to be a writer, you have to write, if you want to be a musician, you have to create music, if you want to be comedian, you have to create comedy, and the more you create, the more likely it is that you you'll stumble onto some interesting stuff.''

Later when Mr. Wrigley posted the paragraph on Twitter, somebody looped in the real Scott Barry Kaufman. He was stunned. ''It definitely sounds like something I would say,'' the real Mr. Kaufman tweeted, later adding ''Crazy accurate A.I.''

In the weeks since its arrival, GPT-3 has spawned dozens of other experiments that raise the eyebrows in much the same way. It generates tweets, pens poetry, summarizes emails, answers trivia questions, translates languages and even writes its own computer programs, all with very little prompting. Some of these skills caught even the experts off guard.

For many artificial intelligence researchers, it is an unexpected step toward machines that can understand the vagaries of human language - and perhaps tackle other human skills.

The Honor and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Artificial Intelligence and the Future, continues. The World Students Society thanks author Cade Metz.

With respectful dedication to the Students, Professors and Teachers of the World. See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society - for every subject in the world : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter -!E-WOW!- The Ecosystem 2011 :

''' Can Cup '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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