WhatsApp already has its own artificial intelligence tool that enables you to hand in anything and for that to happen, all you have to do is text or send it an audio with your request, or at least At least what it says on its website. Giving more details, it is worth noting that this interesting function, which some of you will call the ChatGPT of the meta messaging application, is called Luzia.
The tool, which is capable of transcribing WhatsApp voice notes, can provide us with “quick and concise replies”, has “human conversational abilities” and gives “quick reply suggestions”. Also, surely you are interested to know that its download is free. Obviously, this system can be ideal for students, as you can consult, annotate articles and summarize texts.
However, it is also very useful for parents, as it allows you to create activities with your children; For professionals, writing and proofreading emails and documents; For “amxs” at home, prepare dishes, prepare menus and discover culinary tips and tricks; For creatives, it improves search engine positioning (SEO) and translates to any language.
As for good artificial intelligence, it has its own pillars, which indicate that the tool seeks to “democratize access to artificial intelligence”. Furthermore, they add the following: “This manifesto represents our core values and principles regarding AI and will serve as a guide on our path.” The first “promise” is empowerment, through which they ensure users take advantage of AI.
The talk doesn’t end there and Luzia has another promise to fulfill: universality, as they believe that “all people have the right to access AI, regardless of their origin or economic status.” Lastly, the WhatsApp AI wants to guarantee users’ privacy and security as they deem necessary. However, on the web they do not provide any information about the treatment that is given to the data of the users who want to use this tool.
Obviously, everything looks great, but not all that glitters is gold, and some experts point to the ethical implications of this type of device. Even UNESCO has asked various governments to implement its recommendations in this matter. In this sense, the British Geoffrey Hinton, one of the pioneers in the development of AI, declared that “it is difficult to see how bad actors can be prevented from using these types of tools for bad things.”
Finally, it is notable that Stephen Hawking already indicated in 2014 that “the development of a full AI could mean the end of the human race”, as humans “would not be able to compete against machines”.