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OpenAI has started training the next GPT and intends to create a general artificial intelligence (AGI)

OpenAI has started training the next GPT and intends to create a general artificial intelligence (AGI)
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OpenAI has announced the start of training a new flagship artificial intelligence model. It will replace GPT-4, which powers the ChatGPT chatbot. The company claims to be aiming for the next level of capabilities, specifically aspiring to create nothing less than artificial general intelligence (AGI) - an AI that can do everything that a human brain can do. The new AI model will power chatbots, digital assistants, image generators, and search platforms.

"OpenAI recently began training its next advanced model, and we expect these systems will take us to the next level of capabilities on our path to AGI. While we pride ourselves on creating and releasing models that are industry-leading in both capabilities and safety, we welcome active discussion at this crucial moment," the company said in a blog post.

The company also announced that they are establishing a "Safety and Security Committee" to investigate risks associated with the new technology. The committee includes Sam Altman, as well as board members Bret Taylor (Chairman of OpenAI and co-founder of customer service startup Sierra AI), Adam D'Angelo (CEO of Quora and AI model aggregator platform Poe), and Nicole Seligman (former EVP and Chief Legal Officer of Sony Corporation). The company stated that the newly developed rules may be put into effect by the end of summer or fall.

Experts do not have a consensus on when artificial general intelligence will be created, but companies are steadily increasing the power of the technology, showing significant leaps every two to three years. Training AI models can take months or even years. After training is completed, companies typically spend several more months testing the technology and fine-tuning it for general use. This could mean that the next OpenAI model may only appear in nine months, a year, or more.

Sources: The New York Times, Venture Beat

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