Draft & Goal, a Franco-Canadian company, has developed a new tool to promote ethical use of Artificial Intelligence. The ChatGPT-GPT3 detector analyzes editorial content to determine if a text was written by a human or machine. With the widespread use of ChatGPT, a powerful conversational AI, there is a growing need for text detection solutions to address the misuse of the technology, particularly by students.
This new ChatGPT content detector, designed by Draft & Goal, is capable of analyzing any text and determining whether it was written by a human or AI. Currently, the tool can process texts in both English and French.
While the tool is accessible to anyone, it is primarily intended for teachers who are struggling to identify if the homework returned to them is the original work of their students or generated by any Artificial Intelligence. The tool aims to help educators to maintain the integrity of their teaching and student’s work.
ChatGPT, a conversational robot created by OpenAI, is a powerful tool with a wide range of capabilities. It can answer any question, whether it’s topical or philosophical, and can provide insights and commentary on text. Additionally, it can write presentations, poems, and songs on a given topic. The ease with which ChatGPT can complete homework assignments is of particular concern to educators.
OpenAI, an American company co-founded by Elon Musk, is constantly working to improve and develop ChatGPT. However, the vast capabilities of this AI tool also raise ethical concerns about its use. It is important to consider the implications of relying on AI to complete tasks and generate content, and to promote responsible use of this technology.
ChatGPT’s Weakness Exposed by AI Detector
Draft & Goal has developed a simple, yet efficient tool to detect texts written by ChatGPT, the powerful conversational AI tool. The tool is based on analyzing texts for errors, such as grammatical mistakes, repetitions, exaggerations, and contradictions, which are common in texts generated by AI. To use the tool, users can simply go to the website, paste the text to be analyzed, and receive the result in the form of a percentage. The lower the score, the more likely it is that the text was written by a human.
Currently, the tool can only analyze texts of up to 400 characters, but the company plans to expand this limit in the future. Additionally, Draft & Goal is working on developing an API to allow the integration of the tool into third-party sites and services.
It is worth noting that the above article was written by a human.