Google’s Bard visits India, here’s everything you should know

Share via:

At the tech major’s flagship event Google I/O 2023 on May 10, key executives of the company congregated at California’s Shoreline Amphitheatre for the keynote address. Sissie Hsiao, general manager of Google Assistant’s business unit, took the stage immediately after Google CEO Sunday Pichai.

Hsiao made a big statement about halfway through her speech, which drew applause from the audience. She announced that Bard would be available in more than 180 countries, including India.

Following that, the Indian Twitterati went crazy, logging on to get their hands on Bard, which is billed as the single-largest competitor to Microsoft-backed OpenAI’s ChatGPT. Users online posed a slew of questions to Bard, ranging from hot topics like Assembly elections to writing code in Python, amusing some while disappointing others.

The Language Model for Dialogue Applications (LaMDA), which had been in development for years and was set to be unveiled two years earlier in 2021, was released publicly for select users in March of this year under the name Bard. In a nutshell, Bard is Google’s response to OpenAI’s ChatGPT.

Bard, which was built in-house on LaMDA, is based on Google’s neural network architecture known as Transformers and is based on the search premise. The network essentially recognises patterns in a large text dataset and then iteratively generates new output by learning from its previous experience.

The AI chatbot has been trained on ‘natural-sounding’ conversational questions and responses, with the goal of allowing more natural language queries for search, as opposed to keywords previously.

This is accomplished by using Transformers, which are made up of a series of hierarchical layers that process the input text one by one. Each layer was created with the goal of extracting more and more information from a user’s query.

Disclaimer

We strive to uphold the highest ethical standards in all of our reporting and coverage. We StartupNews.fyi want to be transparent with our readers about any potential conflicts of interest that may arise in our work. It’s possible that some of the investors we feature may have connections to other businesses, including competitors or companies we write about. However, we want to assure our readers that this will not have any impact on the integrity or impartiality of our reporting. We are committed to delivering accurate, unbiased news and information to our audience, and we will continue to uphold our ethics and principles in all of our work. Thank you for your trust and support.

Popular

More Like this

Google’s Bard visits India, here’s everything you should know

At the tech major’s flagship event Google I/O 2023 on May 10, key executives of the company congregated at California’s Shoreline Amphitheatre for the keynote address. Sissie Hsiao, general manager of Google Assistant’s business unit, took the stage immediately after Google CEO Sunday Pichai.

Hsiao made a big statement about halfway through her speech, which drew applause from the audience. She announced that Bard would be available in more than 180 countries, including India.

Following that, the Indian Twitterati went crazy, logging on to get their hands on Bard, which is billed as the single-largest competitor to Microsoft-backed OpenAI’s ChatGPT. Users online posed a slew of questions to Bard, ranging from hot topics like Assembly elections to writing code in Python, amusing some while disappointing others.

The Language Model for Dialogue Applications (LaMDA), which had been in development for years and was set to be unveiled two years earlier in 2021, was released publicly for select users in March of this year under the name Bard. In a nutshell, Bard is Google’s response to OpenAI’s ChatGPT.

Bard, which was built in-house on LaMDA, is based on Google’s neural network architecture known as Transformers and is based on the search premise. The network essentially recognises patterns in a large text dataset and then iteratively generates new output by learning from its previous experience.

The AI chatbot has been trained on ‘natural-sounding’ conversational questions and responses, with the goal of allowing more natural language queries for search, as opposed to keywords previously.

This is accomplished by using Transformers, which are made up of a series of hierarchical layers that process the input text one by one. Each layer was created with the goal of extracting more and more information from a user’s query.

Disclaimer

We strive to uphold the highest ethical standards in all of our reporting and coverage. We StartupNews.fyi want to be transparent with our readers about any potential conflicts of interest that may arise in our work. It’s possible that some of the investors we feature may have connections to other businesses, including competitors or companies we write about. However, we want to assure our readers that this will not have any impact on the integrity or impartiality of our reporting. We are committed to delivering accurate, unbiased news and information to our audience, and we will continue to uphold our ethics and principles in all of our work. Thank you for your trust and support.

Website Upgradation is going on for any glitch kindly connect at office@startupnews.fyi

More like this

Why vector databases are having a moment as the...

Vector databases are all the rage, judging by...

Notable Capital’s Hans Tung on the state of VC...

To some investors, “down round” is a dirty...

Mamaearth Parent To Amalgamate Two Subsidiaries With Itself To...

SUMMARY Honasa’s board approved the amalgamation of two of...

Popular

Upcoming Events

Startup Information that matters. Get in your inbox Daily!