Google Denies Copying ChatGPT to Train Microsoft’s Bing AI Chatbot Bard
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Google has denied using OpenAI’s ChatGPT, which is owned by Microsoft, to train its AI chatbot called Bard.
The success of OpenAI, according to an article published by The Information, “has driven the two AI research teams within Alphabet, which owns Google, to work together after years of bitter competition.”
According to the article, which names its sources, software developers at Google’s Brain AI group are collaborating with staff at DeepMind, which is a sister business under Alphabet, to develop software that is capable of competing with OpenAI.
“The collaborative effort, codenamed “Gemini” inside Google, begun in the past few weeks after Google’s first attempt to compete with OpenAI’s chatbot, “Bard,” failed,” what the article stated. “Gemini” is the name of the project that is being conducted jointly by Google and OpenAI.
But a Google representative told The Verge, “Bard is not trained on any information from ShareGPT or ChatGPT.” “.
Google, meanwhile, has said that it will let its ChatGPT competitor “Bard” “as an early test to see how people could work together with generative AI.
Early access to Google Bard is now available in the United States and the United Kingdom, and the company says it will add more countries and languages over time.
Like OpenAI’s ChatGPT and Microsoft’s Bing chatbot, Bard is based on a large language model (LLM), in this case a lightweight and optimized version of LaMDA. The tech giant said that in the future, the LLM will be updated with newer, more powerful models.
Users can talk to Bard by asking him questions and then asking him more questions about his answers.
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