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OpenAI gives ChatGPT better 'memory'

OpenAI gives ChatGPT better 'memory'

OpenAI is giving ChatGPT better memory.

A San Francisco artificial intelligence start-up said Tuesday it is releasing a new version of its chatbot that will remember what users say so it can use that information in future chats.

If a user mentions her daughter, Lena, who is about to turn 5, likes the color pink and enjoys jellyfish, for example, ChatGPT can store this information and retrieve it as needed. Could. When the same user asks the bot to “make a birthday card for my daughter,” it might generate a card with a pink jellyfish that reads “Happy 5th Birthday, Lena!”

With this new technology, OpenAI continues to transform ChatGPIT into an automated digital assistant that can compete with existing services like Apple's Siri or Amazon's Alexa. Last year the company had given permission to the users Add instructions and personal preferences, such as details about their jobs or the size of their families, which the chatbot should consider during each conversation. Now, ChatGPT can get broader and more detailed information.

“We think the most useful assistants are the ones that evolve with you — and stay with you,” said Joanne Jang, OpenAI product lead, who helps oversee its Memory project.

Although ChatGPT can now remember past conversations, it can still make mistakes – just like humans. When a user asks ChatGPT to create a birthday card for Leena, the chatbot corrects a subtle typo such as “Happy 5th Birthday!” Can make a card with. Lena!”

The company is first making the new technology available to a limited number of users. It will be available to people using the free version of ChatGPT, as well as those who subscribe to ChatGPT Plus, a more advanced service that costs $20 per month.

OpenAI is also introducing temporary chats to users on Tuesday, during which conversations and memories are not stored.

ChatGPT has offered a limited form of memory for some time. When users chatted with the bot, its responses were based on what they had said previously in the same conversion. Now, the bot can retrieve information from previous conversations.

(The New York Times sued OpenAI and its partner Microsoft in December for copyright infringement of news content related to AI systems.)

The bot builds this memory by automatically identifying and storing information that may be useful in the future. “We rely on models to decide what might be relevant and what might not,” said Liam Fedas, research scientist at OpenAI, referring to the AI ​​technology underpinning ChatGPT.

Users can ask the bot to remember something specific from their conversation, ask what is already stored in its memory, ask the chatbot to forget certain information, or turn off memory altogether.

By default, OpenAI is recording entire ChatGPT conversations and using them to train future versions of the chatbot. OpenAI said it had removed personally identifiable information from conversations used to train its technology. And users can choose to completely remove their conversations from OpenAI's training data.

But creating and storing a separate list of personal memories that a chatbot might bring up during a conversation could raise privacy concerns. The company argued that what it was doing was not much different from the way search engines and browsers store their users' Internet history.




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