With its ability to engage in casual chats with users and answer a variety of questions, the new dialogue-based chatbot called ChatGPT has attracted attention from all over the world. Several stories of people who passed difficult exams by using the chatbot have recently made headlines. Therefore, experts have expressed concern about the tool and said it could be misused.
A graduate student got a 2:2 for a college essay he wrote using a powerful AI bot. Pieter Snepvangers, who graduated last year, used ChatGPT AI to create an essay to test whether plagiarism would be possible with the program.
According to a news report from The independent, Mr. Pieter commissioned the ChatGPT to write a 2,000-word essay on social policy, and surprisingly, the AI-powered bot completed it in just 20 minutes. Mr. Pieter showed it to the teachers and asked them to rate it. The teachers said they would give it a score of 53, or 2:2.
According to the faculty, the text was a bit “fishy” and lacked depth, necessitating an adequate analysis of the problem. They also noted that it reminded them of the work of “lazy” students.
It is not the first time that the AI tool has successfully passed an exam. The tool also recently passed a number of prominent exams, including the US Medical Licensing Exam, a Wharton Business School exam for the final test of the MBA program’s operations management course, and four University of Minnesota Law School exams in constitutional law. straight.
Jonathan Choi, a professor at Minnesota University Law School, gave ChatGPT the same test students face, consisting of 95 multiple choice questions and 12 essay questions.
In a white paper titled “ChatGPT goes to law school,” published Monday, he and his co-authors reported that the bot scored a C+ overall.
While this was enough to pass, the bot was at the bottom of the class in most subjects and “bombed” in multiple choice math questions.
(With input from agencies)
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