Just last week, Google CEO Sundar Pichai promised during a quarterly earnings call that the company would release the latest in its artificial intelligence technology to the public “very soon.” Google is clearly wasting no time, and on Monday launched a test version of its AI-powered chatbot since OpenAI’s hugely popular big language model ChatGPT took the Internet by storm in November.
ChatGPT’s launch reportedly triggered a “code raid” on Google as its longtime search engine dominance came under threat, and the tech giant partnered with the app’s creator, OpenAI, a San Francisco-based startup. Had to move fast to stay, which one got. $ 10 billion investment from Microsoft in January
Pichai revealed how Google is responding to the disruptive threat in a blog post on Monday, announcing the test launch of an “experimental conversational AI service,” called Google’s Advanced Language Model, powered by LaMDA. Which gave rise to debate and controversy last year as an engineer. This is called “passionate”.
“It’s a really exciting time to be working on these technologies as we continue to translate deep research and breakthroughs into products that really help people,” Pichai wrote. “The Bard seeks to combine the breadth of knowledge of the world with the power, intelligence, and creativity of our larger language model.”
Bard will initially be released to a select group of “trusted testers,” according to Pichai. But Google plans to release the service to the public “in the coming weeks.”
Like ChatGPT, Bard will be able to draw on its vast trove of stored knowledge to generate conversations, Pichai wrote, which could include recipes using leftover ingredients in your fridge or how to explain Interstellar. James Webb Space Telescope findings to a child.
With London-based company DeepMind in 2014, their integration with large language models such as LaMDA and search engines via Bard forms the foundation of Google’s growing commitment to AI, which Pichai described as “the most profound technology we’re working on today.” Have been” said.
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