Google is letting people start trying Bard, its own AI chatbot

Google is letting people start trying Bard, its own AI chatbot

Google is letting people start trying Bard, its own AI chatbot

Google announced on Tuesday that it is opening access to Bard, the the search giant’s own AI-powered chatbot competing services published by Microsoft and OpenAI. The company starts with a limited number of people in the United States and the United Kingdom.

“We’ve learned a lot from testing Bard so far, and the next critical step in improving it is to get feedback from more people,” Google’s Sissie Hsiao and Eli Collins wrote in a post by Google. blog.

Google announced Bard last month after the company entered “code redfollowing the release of OpenAI’s ChatGPT late last year. ChatGPT captured the imagination with her ability to give human answers to almost any question, from writing oddly specific poems to producing compelling cover letters for social media managers.

In January, ChatGPT was estimated to have reached 100 million active users, making it the fastest growing web platform ever. This has led to a rush of companies introducing their own AI products, including the new Bing search and a “copilot” tool in Word, Excel and PowerPointas well as AI Features for Google Workspace Tools including Gmail and Docs.

After unveiling Bard, Google was called out when the AI ​​chatbot provided inaccurate information about the James Webb Space Telescope during a demo meant to show off the tool’s capabilities. On Tuesday, Google emphasized that Bard is still an experiment and noted that the AI ​​tool won’t “always get it right.”

Like Google, Microsoft and others from DuckDuckGo For Adobe For Grammar rolling out new AI-infused tools and services, the rush has highlighted concerns about issues such as reliability. The mass interest has also led to great speculation about the future of our AI and the possibility of misunderstanding.

Google announced on Tuesday that it will expand access to Bard to more countries and languages ​​over time. Those interested in trying Bard can join the waiting list.

The company did not immediately respond to a request for additional comment.

Editors’ note: CNET uses an AI engine to create personal finance explanations that are edited and verified by our editors. To learn more, see this post.


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