Since the popularity of ChatGPT, educational authorities around the world are on alert. It is such an artificial intelligence that is capable of answering the most difficult questions with amazing intelligence.
In fact, many researchers attempted to crack post graduate exams with the famous wit. She was able to pass them, although she did not have the best grades.
He recently passed the law exam in four courses at the University of Minnesota and another at the Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania.
In Minnesota’s case, ChatGPT received a C+ classification, which, although low, helped him pass all four courses.
Apparently it does better with artificial intelligence business management. at Wharton, in which he earned grades of B to B-.
The truth is that in many educational centers they are worried about the power of this artificial intelligence. Unlike Google, it will provide students with answers to their most complex tasks in a matter of seconds. However, so far no such study has been done to know how popular this chatbot has become among students.
discussion of its use
John Choi, one of the law professors at the University of Minnesota, highlighted that a practical idea for using this artificial intelligence is in the form of a first draft. “To apply legal criteria to the facts of a case, to find and in-depth analysis of potential legal problems,” he told CNN. Although he makes mistakes, the lawyer will have a good basis for his work to review and correct as necessary.
So, beyond banning the tool, he called on schools to study how they can benefit from teaching students to use artificial intelligence like ChatGPT.
“My firm view is that AI will become the standard tool for paralegals in the near future, and law schools should be preparing their students for that scenario,” he said.
However, there is another group of opponents who disapprove of the use of artificial intelligence in students and teachers.
For example, public schools in New York and Seattle have already banned students and teachers from using ChatGPT on district networks and devices.
Wharton business professor Christian Terwish supported banning these devices.
“At the end of the day, when you give a degree to a doctor, you want them to know medicine, not how to use robots. The same goes for certifying other skills like law and business,” he said. .
Initially, ChatGPT was easily and free of cost available to everyone. However, since it went viral and millions of people started using it, the main AI servers crashed and it has been nearly impossible for new users to access since then.
As an alternative, there was the so-called “beta” version, which is paid, although the prices are really low and they give a credit of $18 at the time of registration. This way, anyone who wants to use it can do so for free as long as he doesn’t spend the balance and recharges if he wants to.