OpenAI To Make App That Detects ChatGPT Content | Inquirer Technology

OpenAI Is Developing An App That Detects ChatGPT Content

10:01 AM January 11, 2023

Teachers have been worried about students using OpenAI’s ChatGPT to cheat. Fortunately, the company decided to create an app that identifies its content.

It was a response to New York City education authorities announcing a ban on AI tools on school grounds. An OpenAI spokesperson said: 


“We look forward to working with educators on useful solutions and other ways to help teachers and students benefit from AI.”

ChatGPT and the future of education 

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ChatGPT has been trending online since 2022 due to its uncanny ability to create quality essays. However, some people have used it for negative purposes.

The most pressing one involves students submitting AI-written text for homework assignments. That happened to Furman University assistant professor Darren Hick in 2022.

He asked his class to “write a 500-word essay on the 18th-century philosopher David Hume and the paradox of horror.”

However, he noticed one of the submissions had signs artificial intelligence created it. Hick noted, “It’s a clean style. But it’s recognizable. I would say it writes like a very smart 12th-grader.” 

The professor eventually confirmed that the student used ChatGPT and shared the issue with fellow academics. 

Surprisingly, his friends confirmed that they also caught their students using AI tools to cheat. Darren Hick also feared people would eventually struggle to distinguish artificial content from manmade ones:

“This is learning software — in a month, it’ll be smarter. In a year, it’ll be smarter,” the professor said. Fortunately, ChatGPT’s creator would allay his fears.

An OpenAI spokesperson told TechCrunch that it is dedicated to using artificial intelligence responsibly.


“We made ChatGPT available as a research preview to learn from real-world use,” said the representative. 

He added, “We are constantly incorporating feedback and lessons learned.” Meanwhile, a volunteer from Princeton University made a similar tool to help teachers.

On January 3, Edward Tian tweeted that he allegedly spent New Year’s Eve building GPTZero

It was “an app that can quickly and efficiently detect whether an essay is ChatGPT or human-written.”

However, Futurism says he admitted that his tool still needs more work to become reliable. 

From OpenAI text to AI-generated voices

This represents an AI-generated voice.

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Artificial intelligence is rapidly improving as companies use it to mimic human speech. For example, Microsoft published a report about its VALL-E AI project.

It can recreate someone’s voice from a three-second sound bite to dictate anything. More importantly, VALL-E provides highly realistic results that can include natural ambient sounds.

Meanwhile, Apple wants to partner with independent writers and publishers to help them narrate books using AI voices. 

The company advised volunteers to coordinate with Ingram CoreSource and Draft2Digital if they want to turn their works into audiobooks.

As a result, it could help self-published writers to expand their audiences and earn more income.

Disney is also getting into artificial intelligence. It recently received the blessing of James Earl Jones to use an AI version of his voice for Darth Vader.


OpenAI is creating software to help people detect content from its ChatGPT AI. As a result, it would help schools protect academic integrity.

You may not have been paying attention to artificial intelligence before ChatGPT, but it has been a long-standing part of daily life.

For example, modern businesses use AI marketing to efficiently promote their products and services. Follow Inquirer Tech to learn more about these digital trends. 

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TOPICS: Artificial Intelligence, OpenAI
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