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OpenAI announces latest model GPT-4o amid copyright infringement lawsuits

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OpenAI announces latest model GPT-4o amid copyright infringement lawsuits

The popular generative tool ChatGPT is powered by artificial intelligence technology that OpenAI published on Monday, making it available to all users for free. This version of the technology is more effective and high performing.

The major product upgrade from OpenAI arrived one day ahead of Google’s anticipated disclosures on Gemini, the search engine behemoth’s AI tool that directly competes with ChatGPT.

“We’re very, very excited to bring GPT-4o to all of our free users out there,” Chief Technology Officer Mira Murati declared during the much awaited San Francisco launch ceremony.

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Over the next weeks, OpenAI’s products will begin to incorporate the new paradigm, according to the business.

The GPT4-o announcement by OpenAI

During the virtual event, Murati and OpenAI developers showcased the enhanced capabilities of GPT-4o by challenging and probing the ChatGPT chatbot.

“We know that these models get more and more complex, but we want the experience of interaction to actually become more natural, easy,” Murati stated prior to the demonstration.

This included posing queries in Italian to a ChatGPT that had a human voice and asking it to decipher emotions on faces or solve intricate mathematical problems.

The incident is only the most recent development in the AI weapons race, which has seen Microsoft, a supporter of OpenAI, overtake Apple as the largest firm in the world based on market capitalization.

Google and OpenAI are engaged in a fierce competition to become the leading players in generative AI, while Facebook’s parent company Meta and startup Anthropic are also making significant steps to stay competitive.

The corporations are frantically trying to figure out how to pay for the astronomical expenses of generative AI, much of which are attributed to the chip giant Nvidia and its potent GPU processors.

Customers may now obtain less effective versions of OpenIA or Google’s chatbots for free, but it’s still unclear if the general public is willing to pay a monthly fee to continue using the technology.

The creators are putting pressure on the AI developers as well, demanding payment for the content that was used to train their models. This will probably result in the technology being more expensive.

OpenAI is embroiled in a significant legal dispute with the New York Times, despite having inked content deals with the Financial Times, Axel Springer, and the Associated Press. Additionally, it is being sued separately in US courts by writers, musicians, and artists.

Additionally, previews of lifelike movies produced by OpenAI’s Sora video generator—which is presently undergoing testing—have been shown to the public.

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