Snapchat’s ‘MY AI’ Chatbot is Built on OpenAI’s ChatGPT

Snapchat’s new AI chatbot is built on OpenAI’s cutting-edge ChatGPT platform. On Monday, Snap Inc., the company that controls the Snapchat photo messaging app, revealed that it will introduce an AI chatbot to improve the user experience.

Snap changed because it wants to compete in the rapidly growing generative AI industry. The photo-sharing app “My AI” will be permanently affixed to Snapchat’s chat page above the Friends area.

Snapchat's 'MY AI' Chatbot is Built on OpenAI's ChatGPT
                                         Snapchat’s ‘MY AI’ Chatbot is Built on OpenAI’s ChatGPT

The new function is only available to those who pay the $3.99 monthly charge for Snapchat Plus. Snapchat’s CEO, Evan Spiegel, bets that artificial intelligence chatbots will become routine in people’s lives. Thus he wants to give access to the feature free of charge.

Spiegel said to The Verge,

“The big idea is that in addition to talking to our friends and family every day, we’re going to talk to AI every day, and this is something we’re well positioned to do as a messaging service.”

My AI on Snapchat is like a mobile-optimized version of ChatGPT, but it has limitations regarding the questions it can answer.

Snapchat has ensured that its My AI feature abides by the company’s trust and safety criteria so that it won’t respond to users with profanity or graphic violence?

The IT world is entirely enthralled by ChatGPT, a program that can generate text in response to questions. Microsoft and Alphabet’s Google, two corporate behemoths in fierce competition, introduced their artificial intelligence chatbots in early February.

Want to know more about the updates or information regarding the popular apps, then below we have added some posts related to TIK TOK and Instagram:

Snapchat's 'MY AI' Chatbot is Built on OpenAI's ChatGPT
                                   Snapchat’s ‘MY AI’ Chatbot is Built on OpenAI’s ChatGPT

My AI on Snapchat has been programmed to have humorous exchanges with users and provide helpful, creative suggestions, such as suggestions for birthday presents or poems on various topics.

Users should not rely on the chatbot for advice, the Santa Monica, California-based company cautioned in a blog post, because the chatbot is “prone to delusion” and could be persuaded into saying anything.

Even though chatbots driven by artificial intelligence are still in their infancy, their unpredictable nature in search results and discussions has garnered media attention.

When Alphabet’s new chatbot accidentally spread false information in a promotional video earlier this month, the company’s stock dropped by $100 billion.

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