In this episode of AI Nexus, hosts Elias and Newton dive into the latest and most exciting developments in the world of artificial intelligence ushering in the new year of 2024. 

The episode kicks off with the groundbreaking news of OpenAI's much-anticipated GPT store launch. With over 3 million GPTs and counting, the store features a diverse range of models across various categories, from DALL·E to programming, education, and lifestyle. Elias and Newton discuss the idea of a community leaderboard, showcasing popular and trending GPTs developed by OpenAI's partners and the wider AI community.

The hosts then turn their attention to OpenAI's release of an official Prompt Engineering guide for its chatbots. They highlight the significance of having a prompt guide directly from the creators, shedding light on the essential role it plays in enhancing user interactions with chatbots.

A major highlight of the episode is Intel's bold entry into the AI race. The hosts discuss the formation of Articul8 AI, Intel's new independent company solely dedicated to AI software innovations. With substantial financial backing from investors like DigitalBridge Group, Intel's foray into AI marks a pivotal moment in the global adoption of artificial intelligence.

Elias and Newton also explore the fascinating realm of household humanoid robots designed to assist humans with everyday tasks. Drawing parallels with the 2023 movie TIM, the hosts discuss the implications and potential impact of these innovative robots on our daily lives.

The podcast takes a turn towards legal matters as the hosts unpack the New York Times' giant lawsuit against OpenAI and Microsoft for alleged copyright infringement. Elias and Newton share their perspectives on the exaggerated nature of such lawsuits and their potential impact on the flourishing field of AI.

Wrapping up the episode, the hosts delve into Japan's proactive stance against image deepfakes. Giant photography companies, including Nikon, Sony Group, and Canon, are leading the charge by developing camera technology that embeds tamper-resistant digital signatures in images. The hosts discuss how this innovation aims to distinguish authentic images from the increasingly sophisticated world of deepfakes. Nikon's plans to update its mirrorless cameras with authentication technology set the stage for Sony and Canon to follow suit, with Sony even considering its compatibility with videos.


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