There has been a lot of buzz about OpenAI’s recently released AI model ChatGPT and so to get a quick take on it we asked Chris Newton, our Head of Front End Development, to write a quick article about it.
OpenAI's new language model, ChatGPT, is an amazing tool that has blown everyone away with its responses. If you haven't tried it yet, I highly suggest giving it a try at https://chat.openai.com/. Marketing, sales, and development teams have all come back with their own unique experiences and it has been great to see the creative ways people pose questions to ChatGPT.
However, it's important to note that you still need a good understanding in your field to write out the prompt and know if the response is worth its salt. ChatGPTis not a replacement for human expertise, but rather a tool that can augment and enhance our abilities.
It's not a magic solution that can answer any question or solve any problem, but rather a tool that can help us in our work.
So what does this mean for my industry? When I first saw DALL-E, I thought it was the end of iStock and Shutterstock, but as the hype died down I realized that they can coexist. In the same way, I see ChatGPT complimenting and enhancing our processes rather than replacing them. It can act as a sort of co-pilot, helping with tasks like code, blog articles, and SEO optimization. But it's important to use ChatGPT in the right way, and not become too reliant on it.
I'm excited to see how ChatGPT will affect code quality and development at Revium. Can we use it to scan code for security vulnerabilities? Can we check for better efficiencies in execution? These are all interesting questions, but we also need to consider the implications for IP law and who owns the code after an AI has looked at it. These are important issues that need to be addressed as we move forward with this technology.
Overall, ChatGPT is an impressive tool that has the potential to greatly enhance our abilities in various industries. But it's important to use it wisely and not become too reliant on it. We need to remember that it's a tool, not a replacement for human expertise, and use it in the right way to augment and enhance our abilities. By doing so, we can unlock the full potential of ChatGPT and use it to improve our work and advance our industries.
That article wasn’t actually written by Chris, instead he just jotted down some dot points and then asked ChatGPT to write an article for him based off them – and that was what it produced.
In fact, even the image used for the article was created by AI, using a tool called MidJourney that created the image from a simple text prompt.
Here are the dot points that Chris actually wrote which were used as the only input to generate the article…
It’s amazing, if you haven’t tried it, I suggest you do https://chat.openai.com/
Everyone I’ve seen use it has been blown away by the responses. Marketing, Sales, Development teams have all come back with their own unique experience and it has been great to see the creative ways of posing questions to it
You still need some understanding in your field to write out the prompt and know if the response is worth its salt or not
What does this mean for “insert my” industry?
When I first saw DALL-E I thought this was the end of Istock / Shutterstock applications but as the hype started to ease off I believe they can live in unison.
Likewise, I see this kind of system augmenting our processes and checks and balances rather than replace.
Much like co-pilot I see this complimenting code, blog articles, seo optimisation.
I can see people leaning on this technology and neglecting their own skills and abilities over time
I’m excited to see how this will affect code quality and development at Revium
Can we scan code for security vulnerabilities?
Can we check if theres better efficiencies in execution?
Should we? Does this pose a threat on IP law and who owns the code after an AI has looked at it?