Generational artificial intelligence

It is first of all a breath of optimism on American Tech. And anything that can restore the image of Silicon Valley at the moment is welcome, between the delirious whims of Elon Musk and the giant layoff plans of the GAFA. This technology proves that the Californian high-tech industry should not be buried too quickly. So of course, artificial intelligence or AI has become the portmanteau expression for any digital innovation. We are talking here about complex algorithms that mimic and exceed human capabilities. These programs make it possible to process a large amount of data and to make decisions or perform tasks more quickly. And this generational AI is showing stunning progress. The experts are amazed, like the French Luc Julia, one of the world’s best specialists in artificial intelligence, co-inventor of Siri, Apple’s voice assistant and incidentally columnist for Challenges magazine. He observes advances in many industrial or academic fields, starting with students who use text generators to do their homework.

And how do these generational Artificial Intelligences work?

They are based on a very simple formula: the more you feed them, the better they become. These algorithms draw their information from the billions of text models written by countless sources such as Wikipedia. Just give them one line of instruction and they’ll produce whole paragraphs on the topic in seconds. It also works for images and works of art. Start-ups like Midjourney, Dall-E or Stable Diffusion are able to generate images or paintings from texts. A whole industry is being created. Because the operation of these generational AIs is more complex than it seems. To be effective, they must be handled by professionals and companies whose job it is.

Should we be concerned about the generalization of these algorithms?

Until further notice, humans remain in control and they are the creators. But this technology risks accelerating the proliferation of fake news. It also raises the problem of respect for intellectual property. There is also this diffuse fear that it will replace certain professions such as that of journalist, for example. And as some experts tell us that these algorithms could also predict the future, I carried out a little experiment by questioning the machine directly. Question: will generational artificial intelligence replace journalists? Answer: No, journalists have an essential role in society and will not be replaced by machines. We are all reassured by this test carried out without special effects. Let’s still be vigilant.

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Generational artificial intelligence


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