AI Made Friendly HERE

This OpenAI channel is full of people sharing GPT prompts for everything from applying to jobs to learning a language

  • There’s a “prompt-library” channel on OpenAI’s Discord server, where users are sharing tips.

  • They’re crafting GPT prompts to help elicit better responses to queries, or create writing and code.

  • The prompts address common asks like how to prepare for job interviews or even how to trick AI detectors.

As OpenAI rolls out advanced iterations of its AI bot ChatGPT, a community of users has been sharing their tools on how to get the most out of the versions of GPT.

On OpenAI’s page on Discord — a platform where gamers and other users interact — a “prompt-library” channel is nestled in the left sidebar, where users can find a range of suggestions for fine tuning prompts and queries to GPT.

The popular TikTok user @brandnat, who posts about AI tools, offered a peek at the range of prompts available in a post:


The channel leads users to tips for refined prompts to do a wide range of tasks. Some are commonplace uses around applying to jobs. (There are sample prompts that help users get ChatGPT’s help to prepare for interviews, for instance.) Other prompts help with learning new skills, like a language.

Others seem to be for perhaps less above-board uses, like how to get advanced versions of OpenAI’s advanced tools to produce content that could outsmart AI-detectors.

Users are also sharing prompts to help with creative work, like writing fiction and short films, to help writers looking for frameworks or starting off points to help overcome the challenge of the blank page.

There are also a range of prompts for developers looking to boost their code and experiment with programming languages.

A representative for OpenAI did not immediately respond to Insider’s emailed request for comment on Monday afternoon.

ChatGPT’s popularity has led to a number of other interactive generative AI tools on the market or coming soon, including Microsoft’s Bing chatbot that launched in February, and Google’s new AI-driven search that the tech giant unveiled this month to a number of testers.

OpenAI itself revealed its GPT-4 tool in March, touting its advanced abilities to process information. CEO Sam Altman has said it could even pass a range of standardized tests, including the bar exam for lawyers.

Read the original article on Business Insider

Originally Appeared Here

You May Also Like

About the Author:

Early Bird