Amazon Launches Q: The Next Chapter in the Evolution of Generative AI, a Revolutionary Business Chatbot
At last, Amazon has a response to ChatGPT.
The internet behemoth announced on Tuesday that it will introduce Q, a generative artificial intelligence-powered corporate chatbot.
The revelation was made by Amazon in reaction to competitors who have launched chatbots that have drawn attention from the public. It was made in Las Vegas during an annual conference the company organizes for its AWS cloud computing business.
The public’s and businesses’ interest in generative AI tools—which can generate writing that seems like it was written by humans—rose after San Francisco firm OpenAI released ChatGPT a year ago. These tools can generate emails, essays, marketing pitches, and other types of content.
Microsoft, the primary collaborator and financial supporter of OpenAI, benefited initially from this attention. It owns the rights to the underlying technology of ChatGPT and has utilized it to create its own generative AI tools, called Copilot. However, it also encouraged rivals like Google to release their own iterations.
These chatbots are a new breed of artificial intelligence (AI) systems that can interact, produce readable text on demand, and even create original graphics and videos using the knowledge they have gleaned from a sizable collection of digital books, articles, and other media.
Amazon announced on Tuesday that Q can perform activities including content synthesis, daily communication streamlining, and employee assistance with blog post creation. Businesses can get a customized experience that is more relevant to their business by connecting Q to their own data and systems, according to the statement.
A preview of the technology is presently accessible.
Amazon is seen as the leader in AI research that has produced advances in generative AI, despite being the market leader in cloud computing, trailed only by Microsoft and Google.
Amazon was placed lowest in a recent Stanford University evaluation that evaluated the transparency of the top 10 core AI models, including Titan from Amazon. Less openness, according to Stanford researchers, can lead to a number of issues, including making it more difficult for users to determine whether they can trust the device safely.
In the meantime, the business has continued to grow. In September, Anthropic, a San Francisco-based AI startup created by former OpenAI employees, announced that Amazon will invest up to $4 billion in the business.
The tech giant has also been releasing new services, such as an update for its well-liked assistant Alexa that enables users to conduct conversations with her that are more human-like and AI-generated summaries of customer product reviews.