Microsoft has confirmed that it will add the AI chatbot, ChatGPT, to its Azure OpenAI Service and make it generally available.
ChatGPT is coming soon to the Azure OpenAI Service, which is now generally available, as we help customers apply the world’s most advanced AI models to their own business imperatives. https://t.co/kQwydRWWnZ
— Satya Nadella (@satyanadella) January 17, 2023
In a blog post by Eric Boyd, the Corporate Vice President of Microsoft AI Platform, users of the Azure OpenAI Service can now use the ‘most advanced AI models’ around, namely; GPT-3.5, Codex, and DALL•E 2. In the future, ChatGPT, which is a better version of the GPT-3.5 model, will be added.
The service, launched in November 2021, enabled its clients to use the power of these AI models to perform tasks for their businesses.
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“Since then, one of the most exciting things we’ve seen is the breadth of use cases Azure OpenAI Service has enabled our customers—from generating content that helps better match shoppers with the right purchases to summarizing customer service tickets, freeing up time for employees to focus on more critical tasks,” Boyd wrote.
Moveworks, one of Microsoft’s clients, use Azure OpenAI Service to identify gaps in customer’s internal knowledge bases and automatically drafting new knowledge articles based on those gaps.
Need to know: Microsoft OpenAI is a collaboration between Microsoft and OpenAI to develop and promote friendly AI in the form of services, tools, and technologies that can be used to develop AI applications. The partnership aims to bring the benefits of AI to as many people as possible and to promote the responsible use of AI. The collaboration includes integration of OpenAI’s GPT-3 language model into Microsoft products such as Azure and Dynamics 365, as well as joint research in areas such as language, speech, and computer vision.
Another client, KPMG, use the service to help companies realise significant efficiencies in their Tax ESG (Environmental, Social, and Governance) initiatives. It finds the data relationships to predict tax payments and tax type—making it much easier to validate accuracy and categorize payments by country and tax type, a partner at the accounting firm said.
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