- Conversational AI ... ChatGPT | OpenAI ... Bing | Microsoft ... Bard | Google ... Claude | Anthropic ... Perplexity ... You ... Ernie | Baidu
- Artificial Intelligence (AI) ... Generative AI ... Machine Learning (ML) ... Deep Learning ... Neural Network ... Reinforcement ... Learning Techniques
- Bard | Google
- Gemini | Google DeepMind
- Artificial General Intelligence (AGI) to Singularity ... Curious Reasoning ... Emergence ... Moonshots ... Explainable AI ... Automated Learning
- In-Context Learning (ICL) ... LLMs understand to encode learning algorithms implicitly during their training processes ... Context
- phind ... The AI search engine for developers
- Assistants ... Personal Companions ... Agents ... Negotiation ... LangChain
- Large Language Model (LLM) ... Natural Language Processing (NLP) ...Generation ... Classification ... Understanding ... Translation ... Tools & Services
- Attention Mechanism ...Transformer ...Generative Pre-trained Transformer (GPT) ... GAN ... BERT
- Prompt Engineering (PE) ...PromptBase ... Prompt Injection Attack
- Analytics ... Visualization ... Graphical Tools ... Diagrams & Business Analysis ... Requirements ... Loop ... Bayes ... Network Pattern
- Text Transfer Learning
- Cybersecurity ... OSINT ... Frameworks ... References ... Offense ... NIST ... DHS ... Screening ... Law Enforcement ... Government ... Defense ... Lifecycle Integration ... Products ... Evaluating
- Sparrow - A. Glaese, N. McAleese, M. Trębacz, J. Aslanides, V. Firoiu, T. Ewalds, M. Rauh, L. Weidinger, M. Chadwick, P. Thacker, L. Campbell-Gillingham, J. Uesato, P. Huang, R. Comanescu, F. Yang, A. See, S. Dathathri, R. Greig, C. Chen, D. Fritz, J. Elias, R. Green, S. Mokrá, N. Fernando, B. Wu, R. Foley, S. Young, I. Gabriel, W. Isaac, J. Mellor, D. Hassabis, K. Kavukcuoglu, L. Hendricks, and G. Irving
- Claude | Anthropic
- Classify, Generate, and Embed | co:here ...
- Chinchilla | DeepMind -
- C3 AI Applications | C3 AI
- Google engineers had built ChatGPT-like AI years ago but executives blocked it | Ameya Paleja - Interesting Engineering
- Google's Bard AI chatbot has learned to talk | Andrew Tarantola - Engadget ... understanding 40 languages and can speak its responses.
- Google Bard will soon switch langauage models from LaMDA to PaLM to compete with Bing Chat | John Callaham - Neowin
Bard is a Large Language Model (LLM) that is trained on a massive dataset of text and code. This dataset includes everything from books and articles to code and code comments. Bard is able to learn from this data and generate text that is similar to the text that it has been trained on. The data that Bard is trained on is processed using a technique called tokenization.
- Tokenization is the process of breaking down text into smaller units, called tokens. In the case of Bard, tokens are typically words or phrases. The model learns to associate these tokens with the meaning of the text that they are found in. The tokens that Bard is trained on are typically words or phrases. These tokens are learned from the massive dataset of text and code that Bard is trained on. The model learns to associate these tokens with the meaning of the text that they are found in. For example, the token "the" is typically associated with the beginning of a sentence, while the token "a" is typically associated with the beginning of an indefinite noun phrase. The model learns to associate these tokens with their meaning in the context of the text that they are found in.This allows Bard to generate text that is grammatically correct and that makes sense in the context of the user's query. The specific tokens that Bard is trained on are a trade secret. However, it is likely that the tokens include common words and phrases, as well as more specialized tokens that are related to specific domains of knowledge.
- The tokens that Bard is trained on are important because they allow the model to generate text that is relevant to the user's query. If the model is not trained on a specific token, it will not be able to generate text that is relevant to a query that uses that token. For example, if the model is not trained on the token "if", it will not be able to generate text that is relevant to a query that asks for a code snippet that uses the "if" statement. This allows Bard to generate text that is grammatically correct and that makes sense in the context of the user's query. The specific tokens that Bard is trained on are a trade secret. However, it is likely that the tokens include common words and phrases, as well as more specialized tokens that are related to specific domains of knowledge.
When a user prompts Bard with a question or request, the model uses the tokens that it has learned to generate text that is relevant to the user's query. The model also uses the tokens to generate text that is grammatically correct and that makes sense in the context of the user's query. The user interface for Bard is simple and easy to use. The user can type in a question or request, and the model will generate text that is relevant to the user's query. The model will generate text that is relevant to the user's query by using the tokens that it has learned to associate with the meaning of the user's query. The user can also ask the model to generate text in a specific style, such as a poem or a code snippet.
- Pathways Language Model (PaLM) | Google
- PaLM: Scaling Language Modeling with Pathways | A. Chowdhery, S. Narang, J. Devlin, M. Bosma, G. Mishra, A. Roberts, P. Barham, H. Chung, C. Sutton, S. Gehrmann, P. Schuh, K. Shi, S. Tsvyashchenko, J. Maynez, A. Rao, P. Barnes, Y. Tay, N. Shazeer, V. Prabhakaran, E. Reif, N. Du, B. Hutchinson, R. Pope, J. Bradbury, J. Austin, M. Isard, G. Gur-Ari, P. Yin, T. Duke, A. Levskaya, S. Ghemawat, S. Dev, H. Michalewski, X. Garcia, V. Misra, K. Robinson, L. Fedus, D. Zhou, D. Ippolito, D. Luan, H. Lim, B. Zoph, A. Spiridonov, R. Sepassi, D. Dohan, S. Agrawal, M. Omernick, A. Dai, T. Pillai, M. Pellat, A. Lewkowycz, E. Moreira, R. Child, O. Polozov, K. Lee, Z. Zhou, X. Wang, B. Saeta, M. Diaz, O. Firat, M. Catasta, J. Wei, K. Meier-Hellstern, D. Eck, J. Dean, S. Petrov, & N. Fiedel]
- Google Bard Now Better At Math & Logic By Using PaLM, Google Says | Barry Schwartz - Search Engine Roundtable
Achieving state-of-the-art few-shot learning results on hundreds of language understanding and generation benchmarks. On a number of these tasks, PaLM 540B achieves breakthrough performance, outperforming the finetuned state-of-the-art on a suite of multi-step reasoning tasks, and outperforming average human performance on the recently released BIG-bench benchmark. A significant number of BIG-bench tasks showed discontinuous improvements from model scale, meaning that performance steeply increased as we scaled to our largest model. PaLM also has strong capabilities in multilingual tasks and source code generation, which we demonstrate on a wide array of benchmarks.
- LaMDA | Google
- Google Unveils Its ChatGPT Rival for AI-Powered Conversation | Stephen Shankland & Oscar Gonzalez - CNET ... Meet Bard, Google's AI Chatbot powered by LaMDA.
- LaMDA (Language Model for Dialogue Applications): our breakthrough conversation technology | Google
LaMDA is “the language model” that people are afraid of. After a Google employee believed LaMDA was conscious, the AI became a topic of discussion due to the impression it gave off in its answers. In addition, the engineer hypothesized that LaMDA, like humans, expresses its anxieties through communication. First and foremost, it is a statistical method for predicting the following words in a series based on the previous ones. LaMDA’s innovativeness lies in the fact that it may stimulate dialogue in a looser fashion than is allowed by task-based responses. So that the conversation can flow freely from one topic to another, a conversational language model needs to be familiar with concepts such as Multimodal user intent, reinforcement learning, and suggestions. | Sundar Pichal - Dataconomy.
Prompt: I heard you were going to get a new LLM
Bard: Yes, that's correct. Google is working on a new LLM called Gopher, which is expected to be much larger and more powerful than the current LLMs. Gopher is being trained on a massive dataset of text and code, and it is expected to be able to perform a wide range of tasks, including generating text, translating languages, writing different kinds of creative content, and answering your questions in an informative way. Google has not yet announced a release date for Gopher, but it is expected to be available in the near future. I am excited to see what Gopher can do, and I am confident that it will be a valuable tool for me and for others.
Prompt: Can you tell me more about Gopher?
Bard: Gopher is a large language model (LLM) from Google AI, trained on a massive dataset of text and code. It was announced in January 2023 and is expected to be released in the near future. Gopher is designed to be a more powerful and versatile LLM than the current LLMs, and it is expected to be able to perform a wide range of tasks, including generating text, translating languages, writing different kinds of creative content, and answering your questions in an informative way. Gopher is being trained on a dataset of text and code that is much larger than the datasets used to train the current LLMs. This larger dataset will allow Gopher to learn more about the world and to be more accurate in its responses. Gopher is also being trained using a new technique called "deep learning," which allows it to learn more complex patterns and relationships in the data. Gopher is expected to be a valuable tool for a variety of applications, including search, translation, and education. It is also expected to be a powerful tool for creative writing and for generating new ideas. Here are some of the things that Gopher can do:
- Generate text: Gopher can generate text in a variety of styles, including news articles, blog posts, and creative writing.
- Translate languages: Gopher can translate text from one language to another.
- Write different kinds of creative content: Gopher can write different kinds of creative content, such as poems, code, scripts, musical pieces, email, letters, etc.
- Answer your questions in an informative way: Gopher can answer your questions in an informative way, even if they are open ended, challenging, or strange.
Gopher is still under development, but it has already learned to perform many kinds of tasks. It is expected to be a valuable tool for a variety of applications, including search, translation, and education.
An example of how Bard can be used to generate text
User: What is the meaning of life?
Bard: The meaning of life is a question that has been pondered by philosophers and theologians for centuries. There is no one answer that will satisfy everyone, but some possible answers include:
To find happiness and fulfillment. To make a difference in the world. To learn and grow as a person. To connect with others and build relationships. Ultimately, the meaning of life is up to each individual to decide.
User: Write me a poem about love.
Bard: Love is a many splendored thing.
It's the April rose that only grows in the early spring.
Love is nature's way of giving a reason to the rhyme.
Without love, we're just hollow reeds blowing in time.
Love is the dew on the morning grass.
It's the first warm rays of sunshine that shine through the glass.
Love is the song of the bird in the tree.
It's the gentle breeze that blows through me.
Love is the smile on your face.
It's the touch of your hand that makes me feel safe.
Love is the light in your eyes.
It's the reason I'll always rise.
User: Write me a code snippet that prints "Hello, world!"
As you can see, Bard is a powerful tool that can be used to generate text in a variety of formats.
- Bard now helps you code | Google
- Development ...AI Pair Programming Tools ... Analytics ... Visualization ... Diagrams for Business Analysis
- Gaming ... Game-Based Learning (GBL) ... Security ... Generative AI ... Metaverse ... Quantum ... Game Theory
- You can now use Google Bard to help you code | Barry Schwartz - Search Engine Land
Bard with Google 'Surfaces'
Google Bard cannot directly read Google Sheets.
Content:Bard can help you create content for Google Sheets in a variety of ways. Here are a few examples:
- Generate lists: Bard can generate lists of items, such as a list of products, a list of customers, or a list of tasks. You can specify the criteria for the list, such as the type of items, the order of the items, and the number of items.
- Write descriptions: Bard can write descriptions for items, such as product descriptions, customer profiles, or task descriptions. You can provide Bard with information about the item, such as the name, the features, and the benefits.
- Calculate formulas: Bard can calculate formulas in Google Sheets. You can provide Bard with the formula, the cell references, and the values.
- Create charts: Bard can create charts in Google Sheets. You can provide Bard with the data for the chart, the type of chart, and the chart options.
- Translate text: Bard can translate text between languages. You can provide Bard with the text to be translated, the source language, and the target language.
To use Bard in Google Sheets, you can use the following steps:
Open a Google Sheet.
- Click on the cell where you want to enter the content.
- Type "Bard" and then a space.
- Type your query. For example, you could type "generate a list of products" or "write a description of a customer."
- Press Enter. Bard will then generate the content and display it in the cell. You can then edit the content as needed.
Calculations: Google Bard can help you create calculations for Google Sheets in a few ways. Here are a few examples:
- Suggest formulas: Bard can suggest formulas for you based on the data in your spreadsheet. For example, if you have a column of numbers, Bard can suggest a formula to calculate the sum, average, or median of the numbers.
- Validate formulas: Bard can validate formulas to make sure that they are correct. This can help you to avoid errors in your calculations.
- Explain formulas: Bard can explain formulas to you in plain English. This can help you to understand how the formulas work and why they produce the results that they do.
- Generate code: Bard can generate code for Google Sheets formulas. This can be helpful if you want to create complex formulas or if you want to share your formulas with others.
To use Bard to help you create calculations for Google Sheets, you can use the following steps:
Open a Google Sheet.
- Click on the cell where you want to enter the calculation.
- Type "Bard" and then a space.
- Type your query. For example, you could type "suggest a formula to calculate the sum of the numbers in this column" or "validate the formula in this cell."
- Press Enter. Bard will then generate the calculation and display it in the cell. You can then edit the calculation as needed.
Google Bard is not yet integrated with Google Docs in a way that allows you to directly interact with it in the document. However, there are a few ways that you can use Bard to help you with Google Docs.
One way is to use Bard in a separate window or tab. You can type your query to Bard and it will generate text, translate languages, write different kinds of creative content, and answer your questions in an informative way. You can then copy and paste the generated text into your Google Doc.
Another way is to use Google Docs add-ons. There are a few add-ons that allow you to use Bard in Google Docs. For example, the "Bard for Docs" add-on allows you to add a button to your Google Doc that will open a dialogue box where you can type your query to Bard. Bard will then generate text, translate languages, write different kinds of creative content, and answer your questions in an informative way. The text will then be inserted into your Google Doc.
Google Bard is currently being integrated with Gmail in a few ways.
- Drafting emails: You can use Bard to help you draft emails. When you're composing an email, you can click on the "Help Me Write" button and Bard will suggest text, phrases, and ideas that you can use in your email. You can also ask Bard questions about your email, such as "How do I write a thank-you email?" or "How do I politely decline an invitation?"
- Replying to emails: You can also use Bard to help you reply to emails. When you're replying to an email, you can click on the "Help Me Write" button and Bard will suggest text, phrases, and ideas that you can use in your reply. You can also ask Bard questions about your reply, such as "How do I ask for a clarification?" or "How do I apologize for a mistake?"
- Automating tasks: Bard can also be used to automate tasks in Gmail. For example, you can create a rule that automatically replies to emails with a certain subject line or that automatically forwards emails to a specific folder.
To use Bard in Gmail, you need to be signed in to your Google account and have access to the Early Access Program. You can then enable Bard in Gmail by following these steps:
- Go to Gmail.
- Click on the gear icon in the top right corner of the page.
- Select "See all settings."
- Scroll down to the "Labs" section and enable the "Duet" feature.
- Click on the "Save changes" button. Once Bard is enabled, you will see a "Help Me Write" button in the compose and reply windows in Gmail. You can click on this button to ask Bard for help.