AI Generated Text
Last updated: May 25 2022
The following article was generated by AI-Writer.com.
In this work we introduce GLTR, a tool that supports the recognition of text models by humans. GLTR uses a number of statistical base methods to identify generation artifacts in multiple sampling systems.
GLTR, a tool to help people detect whether a text has been generated by a model, is open source and can be used and used to detect randomly generated output. In a human study, we show that the annotation informations delivered by GLTR improves the human recognition rate from 53% to 73% after prior training.
Generative, pre-trained language models for artificial intelligence (AI) use deep machine learning to produce human-like text. MIT has teamed up with IBM Watson AI Lab to develop the GLIM-Test Room (GLTR) machine learning algorithm to combat AI-generated text created by the OpenAI algorithm. GLTR enables forensic analysis of likely automated systems that generate text.
In February 2019, OpenAI released GPT-2, an AI-based text generation system. Those who want to try it out are interested in following the instructions, experimenting, talking to the transformers and using online tools that use the system.
AI systems can learn by picking up millions of words from the Internet and generating text in response to a variety of prompts.
AI algorithms can generate texts that convince or deceive the average person and offer a way to mass produce fake news, fake reviews, and fake social accounts. The most popular AI text generator is OpenAI's GPT-3.
To prevent this, we need to create forensic techniques to recognize the generated text. A new forensic machine learning algorithm can detect the fake text. This new tool, called Giant Language Model Test Room (GLTR), detects text generated by AI by exploiting the fact that AI-based text generators are based on statistical patterns in the text rather than the actual meaning of words and sentences.
We found that DALL-E has a variety of capabilities including creating anthropomorphic versions of animals and objects, combining independent concepts plausibly, rendering text and applying changes to existing images. It has 1.2 billion parameters, a version of GPT-3, and is trained to generate visuals from text instructions using a data set of image-text pairs. These include concepts that the network has never encountered in training, such as a drawing of the anthropomorphic Daikon radish walking a dog, as shown below.
In the first example, we examined the famous generated text "Unicorn," an example from an unpublished GPT-2 model developed by OpenAI. The first sentence is a prompt that gives the model the rest of the text to generate. The generated text looks realistic, but is difficult to recognize when reading because it is written by an algorithm and not by a human being.