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"benji edwards" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

06:19 min | 7 months ago

"benji edwards" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Perfect sci-fi. Yeah. Yeah, it seems like it seems the problem is just the level of production that it's capable of. So that if you're paying the problem is if a person is typing, there's a certain amount of effort that is required for that. If you could generate a 20 page book by just continuing to push a button, you end up with that's what these people are doing, right? They're just generating whole books. And maybe you pay for, but if you had this kind of open, I'm just going to pay as we put this all in, it really ruins it for everyone. Because what will happen is, you'll say, well, we'll just start paying a penny instead of 12 cents a word or whatever for everything, because it's not worth as much, or we won't pay anything. And now all the people that we're writing things and doing things get. And this is the whole issue with chat GPT. Yeah, and Amazon has Kindle books where chat GPT is listed as an author or co author. So people are just still sore. I know people who have put books into Amazon that are not. They did it all the images in mid journey, all of the things. All the text in chat DBT and how would you know unless there's too many fingers? You know, like without show hands. That's the first rule. You never have fingers. You can generally or glasses. You can generally do so they're not declaring it. They're not running press releases. They're just putting in on Amazon. As Benji Edwards points out in ours technica, there are multiple YouTube videos. Here's a few that he found how to make money with chat, GPT, writing ebooks, $800 a day. How to use chat GPT to make children's storybooks at 5 minutes and sell on KDP. How to make passive income with chat GPT and mid journey, $23,000 a month. This has got to be a gold rush going on. I don't know if you can really do that. And it's not just this one sci-fi journal, by the way, a lot of literary journals are also complaining about the wave of submissions. And so you have these automated processes against sometimes jet TPD does better. I mean, it does a better job. It does a better job than I do. One of the reasons I have Chet she beat, I subscribe to that. As well as Twitter. As well as mid journey, as well as mentoring, right? You spend a lot of money on all these things. I don't know, it's like $48 a month. So anyway, so it would only cost you $7 a month. You could do us and protect your Patreon. I'm in club Twitter, but I think I'd get signed. We give it to you. So I'd pay for it, otherwise. So but the thing is, is that with taxi BT, what I really find interesting is I love asking it to write a description of something I already know. And I'll go write this and it will write this super concise really well written thing. And there's three or four things that are wrong, and I go in and I go fix those things, but it's actually a better description than what I would have done. The English structure is actually that Chad GBT does the drunken white pass, so to speak, is much better. Than most people who write. And so it does what I would call a shrunken white pass, active verbs, so that's what it makes it sound is that it has, it's using proper English as opposed to research English, research English is lots of passive verbs, lots of run on sentences, lots of other things. And so it actually reads better than a lot of those things. And again, it's wrong, almost every time somewhere. It's never like, oh, that's the right answer. No, and again, but it doesn't make it not useful. I know people who are programming that use it all day. Like they go write this write me an after does this. GitHub's co palette space is quite effective. And the chat is GPT went down. I know there was a division at some big company that just stopped. Because they were because they've gotten so bad. It's such a literature. Well, it's just that they're ten times more effective. Coders have always pasted code. Yeah, and this is just way better than pasting code because you don't have to figure out how this cut and paste fits in with this cut and paste. You just go and it's not in a table to write the interesting thing is it's able to write native code. So you're not writing monkey code react native and react. And all those monkey code things that is why everything's so unstable. And so anyway, so the chat you can just write what you were going to write, but natively. And then you have to go, you need an expert though to fix it. That's the big thing, is that with stories, that sort of scene that kind of gotten a little trouble because even though they had an editor checking all the articles they were writing for personal finance with NAI, still mistakes slipped through. And people were a little unhappy, frankly. Yeah, I don't know how carefully CNET was. Because there was one about the annual percentage yield on a savings account that just didn't pass. We had Connie Guillermo and when that story broke, editor in chief had seen it. And she said, well, these are stories nobody wants to write. These are the dumb stories that you don't have an intern right. You have an editor check. It makes sense for a machine to write it because it's kind of rote anyway. I don't have a problem with them using machined insert stock prices in articles. That's fine. That's been going on for years. You probably could write most finance stories in sports stories kind of an unanimated fashion. But I remember, I remember tweeting journalist friend of mine tweeting some years ago about a story she was getting ready to write and how she needed a drink to write it. And it was like exactly. Imagine how your readers feel when they read that story. If we think so little of these stories, why are we actually? I'll tell you why, 'cause it's good to link bait for a search engines. That's why it gets search results and then we get affiliate links. I know I was not going to exist. AI model takes off like you're not going to click through to anything anymore. So you won't have to.

Amazon Benji Edwards Chad GBT Twitter Chet YouTube GitHub Connie Guillermo CNET