Bing, the search engine owned by Microsoft, has recently limited the number of chat sessions users can have with its AI-powered chatbot, Zo. The move follows criticism by OpenAI founder Sam Altman, who stated that existing AI tools are “somewhat broken” and not yet ready to fulfill their promise of transforming our lives and work. While the decision by Bing may seem like a small step, it reflects the growing awareness of the limitations of current AI technology and the need for more advanced and reliable solutions.
Microsoft admitted that their newly introduced AI chat simulations experienced issues like casual racism, gaslighting, etc. which they did not anticipate before the development process due to their neglected understanding of Extended Conversations, which confused the primitive model.
What’s changing? Microsoft has established that the new Bing has a daily limit of 50 conversations ‘turns’ including sets of both a user question and response from Bing and no more than five ‘turns’ in each session.
Surveys show that many people find what they are searching for within 5 conversations, and only a little over 1% exceed the traffic of 50 messages. Consequently, when conversations reach 5 turns, participants will be recommended to begin another topic.
At the end of each conversation, ensure a wipeout of the context with a clear start by simply hitting the brooming tool next to the search box. Moreover, Microsoft could increase its limitations on chat sessions over time.
AI tools are “somewhat broken.” OpenAI CEO Sam Altman has said even though AI tools are “somewhat broken,” they must be showcased to ensure improvements can be made. He pointed out that revealing them to the public is key to getting things right with AI.
OpenAI CEO Sam Altman say:
“We think showing these tools to the world early, while still somewhat broken, is critical if we are going to have sufficient input and repeated efforts to get it right. the level of individual empowerment coming is wonderful, but not without serious challenges.”
“We are potentially not that far away from potentially scary ones.”
Altman highlighted the significance of the technology revolution pointed out by the emergence of chatGPT and compared it to that brought about by iPhone regarding smartphones when he suggested an imperative for rules. His comment further reaffirmed how frightening AI tools, up till now, are not as unnerving.
Issues remain concerning AI, particularly regarding our everyday working lives. However, as the searchers and providers of AI tools advance – positively or negatively – so will we continue to monitor and document.
Microsoft has announced it will limit people’s time chatting with its artificial intelligence tool, Zo. The decision comes after OpenAI founder and CEO, Greg Brockman, said that AI chatbots are “somewhat broken” and need to be fixed. Microsoft’s new limit on Zo chats is one way the company is trying to address the issue. While some may see this as a step backward for chatbots, Microsoft is taking a responsible approach to ensure that its AI technology is not abused.