According to a statement on OpenAI’s website.

Greg Brockman, the president of OpenAI, demonstrated in a video how the technology could be taught to quickly resolve tax-related queries, like figuring out a married couple’s standard deduction and total tax liability.

He said, “This model is so adept at mental calculations. It has a wide range of flexible powers.

Additionally, the business claimed in a different online video that GPT-4 had a number of features that the previous version of the technology lacked, including the ability to “reason” based on uploaded images by users.

According to OpenAI’s website, “GPT-4 is a large multimodal model (accepting image and text inputs, emitting text outputs) that shows human-level performance on various professional and academic benchmarks, despite being less effective than humans in many real-world situations.

An employee of OpenAI named Andrej Karpathy tweeted that the capability implied the AI could “see.”

At least for now, the new technology is not accessible for free. OpenAI said users could test GPT-4 on its $20 per month subscription program, ChatGPT Plus.

Through partnerships with Microsoft and its Bing search engine, OpenAI and its ChatGPT robot have upended the tech industry and made many people outside the sector aware of the potential of AI software.

But given that the technology is unproven and forces sudden changes in a variety of industries, including education and the arts, the rate at which OpenAI is releasing new versions has also raised concerns. Some ethicists and business leaders have called for guardrails on the technology as a result of the rapid public growth of ChatGPT and other generative AI programs.

The CEO of OpenAI, Sam Altman, stated on Twitter on Monday that “we definitely need more regulation on ai.”

On its website, the company provided a number of examples to further explain the capabilities of GPT-4, including the ability to solve issues like arranging a meeting for three busy people, performing well on exams like the uniform bar exam, and figuring out a user’s creative writing style.

However, the business also recognized its flaws, which included social prejudices and “hallucinations” that it knew more than it actually did.

Google released its own software, dubbed Bard, in February out of fear that AI technology could reduce the market share of its search engine and cloud computing service.

FILE PHOTO: A response by ChatGPT, an AI chatbot developed by OpenAI, is seen on its website in this illustration picture taken February 9, 2023. REUTERS/Florence Lo/Illustration/File Photo

Elon Musk, Peter Thiel, Reid Hoffman, and other tech billionaires helped start OpenAI in late 2015. The name of the project reflected its status as a nonprofit initiative that would adhere to the principles of open-source software freely shared online. It changed to a “capped” for-profit strategy in 2019.

Now, GPT-4 is being released with some level of secret. Employees of the business stated in a 98-page paper that was included with the announcement that they would keep many details under wraps.

The paper specifically stated that the underlying data used to build the model will not be made public.

The authors stated that this report “contains no further details about the architecture (including model size), hardware, training compute, dataset construction, training method, or similar” due to the competitive environment and safety implications of large-scale models like GPT-4.

“We intend to make additional technical details available to third parties who can advise us on how to balance the aforementioned competitive and safety considerations against the scientific value of further transparency,” they continued.

The fourth version of OpenAI’s fundamental system, GPT-4, has been anticipated for months due to the increasing interest in the chatbot that is based on it.

When asked about the potential of GPT-4 in January, Altman said on the podcast “StrictlyVC” that “people are begging to be disappointed, and they will be.”

Altman stated on Twitter that “We have had the initial training of GPT-4 done for quite some time, but it’s taken us a long time and a lot of effort to feel ready to release it. “We sincerely appreciate any feedback on its flaws, and we hope you enjoy it.”

Release of such systems into the public without oversight, according to Sarah Myers West, managing director of the AI Now Institute, a nonprofit organization that studies the effects of AI on society, “is essentially experimenting in the wild.”

We can’t just depend on company claims that they’ll find technical fixes for these complex issues, she said in a text message, “because we have clear evidence that generative AI systems routinely produce error-prone, derogatory and discriminatory results.”


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