The state of ChatGPT-3

From a developer’s point of view – is ChatGPT a good thing or not?

If you trust what ChatGPT suggests,
it is like flying on instruments that are
mostly correct, most of the time.

Is that an acceptable risk to you?

It will get better, but it at this point it merely is an interesting experiment with a promising future.

I do love AI Art though, the weird artifacts makes it quite quirky and cool.

MidJourney: Man shakes fist at cloud computer

Does Google listen in on your life?

Does Google listen in on your life?

“Google retains a copy of the recordings to improve its software. The company is trying to be the opposite of sneaky. It provides a detailed history of every recording it has on the user’s “My Activity” web page.

Each recording or set of recordings is presented on its own card.

The recordings are listed by date and service (for example, “Assistant,” “Google App” or “” On the left you can see the text version of your command, which is a link that, when clicked on, takes you to Google Search results for those words. On the right you’ll find a “play” button, so you can listen to each recording. A “more options” menu on the top right of each card enables you to delete any recording.

It’s unlikely for a recording to happen by accident. From a phone, for example, the phone must be unlocked and the recording begun by specific user action, such as pressing the icon. On a Pixel phone, the user can set up automatic listening mode by changing the default in settings to enable the “Trusted Voice” setting. That makes the phone listen for the “OK Google” command…”

Learn more from Mike Elgan:

A New Drug May Be Able to Completely Reverse Diabetes

A New Drug May Be Able to Completely Reverse Diabetes

“In the global community, the number of people with diabetes has been on the rise since 1980,with 422 million people diagnosed by 2014. The U.S. alone has experienced a substantial rise in the incidence of diabetes, with the number of Americans diagnosed increasing from 5.5 million in 1980, to 22 million in 2014—a more than 300 percent increase in less than 40 years.

A team of researchers, led by Stephanie Stanford at the University of California, San Diego, is proposing a solution in the form of a single pill that aims to restore insulin sensitivity in diabetic patients. Type 2 diabetes develops when the body’s response to insulin, the hormone responsible for regulating sugar in our blood, weakens. A number of genetic and lifestyle factors will influence whether or not someone develops this type of diabetes in their lifetime…”