How did you get accesss to GPT-3?
I’m afraid that the way OpenAI is flicking aside applications for access from mere humans, and instead granting access to large corporate entities, tells us something about how AIs will deal with humans in the future.
It's whole purpose is generating unlimited amounts of believable fiction. Without tight control the internet would be overrun with GPT generated trash. Bans would be called for, just like what's happening with deepfakes. That's bad for business
AI Dungeon is still free to use, just with a cost to use their better model.
Well judging by recent posts you get it by cold emailing the CEO repeatedly, writing blogspam articles of zero worth and making YouTube videos with flip charts. At this stage GPT-3 founders seem more concerned with marketing themselves as an exclusive club than actually producing anything of note.
> Described as "The best access request" by Sam Altman
Cringeworthy. Yet to see anyone with access actually build a product with value, and that's before pricing kicks in.
Expect more hype, more clicks and then an exit.
It is generally a fascinating series, set in a fictional future, where the program took control of the world. But it is less about that future, but more of a look back on today's world from fictional future.
If I were to write a novel, I would probably find it really mundane to flesh things out this way and perhaps GPT would be an ideal companion to fill in the details of the sketch while I focused on the main plot and interactions. Or maybe I would aim for readers who wouldn't mind reading a novel without all the fluff.
If an author were to outsource this communication to an algorithm, I'd never read anything from this author again.
It's betrayal, just like outsourcing a phone call to your mother to GPT-3.
It's a waste of everyone's time: The authors time to set up and train the rubbish generation, the CPU cycles and energy wasted, and the reader's time.
Writing is a fine art, and captivating the reader is hard work. The fact that you get bored when reading work by authors that set up the scenery thoroughly might be a sign that those authors stuck to some kind of template for story drafting.
There are tutorials and bootcamps for novelists, just like we have coding schools and Create-React-App.
If you get bored by texts created based on templated story layouts, imagine how readers would feel being fed GPT-3 nonsense.
In any case, do you mind recommending me some novels that you find exciting and do a good job of describing character and other details without being boring or generic?
Artwork generated from Artbreeder.com
GPT-3 through Shortlyread.com
Without some of this information, it’s both impossible to tell what significance this has and less interesting, and just feels like you want me to sign up to a mailing list just because of the GPT-3 keyword.
I've competed in Nanowrimo several years and could never hit the 50k word (200 pages) benchmark during the 30 days. This took me only ~3hrs a day, with a few longer sprints on weekends.
I updated the prompt every break and made edits. The book is ~90% GPT written, with edits, that will drop to ~70% by word count.
The interesting part for me was that the prompt needed to be updated frequently. I also would rewrite opening texts to cram in the scenes characters and context, so that it could be carried through.
For example, if you wanted to write a research report but want the GPT work off an information corpus that you created. For example, to write a current month's summary on Tesla, you want the GPT to use all articles you archived over the previous month.
This is literally just stringing words and putting random events together.
I wonder if you wrote a few seed pages per chapter on a contentious topic like ‘Why Bill Gates is funding the Coronavirus vaccine - and the answer is not good’ and released that book to a certain demo what your sales would be.
Yes, I agree, there's a lot of potential here to generate controversial and fairly fake content.
I've only spent a month playing with gpt2 and gpt3, and technical literature, historical, and political content all seemed very viable for mass production with AI.
I used the tools I posted above to get GPT-3 output. Editors can range from Fivver prices to $50k for a real novel.
Eel is the weirdest thing to eat with strangers. Her biology was like a movie. These things are brilliant in a Delillo like way but the flow is too fast. Also making a butterfly thing?
As mentioned below, this is the first draft release. I loved some of the absurd things and re-rinsed when it got too bizarre.