I love my GPT, but I can’t find a use for it for anyone else


I love my GPT, but I can’t find a use for it for anyone else -Gudstory

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When OpenAI announced that others could create their own custom versions of ChatGPT-style chatbots, I was initially only interested in a journalistic way. I knew this was an interesting business move for OpenAI, but the value of the store is still an open question. Why should I use most GPTs (as bots are called) when I can usually call an app that performs the same function? But I can’t deny that there is an incredibly useful bot that has changed a (small) part of my working life for the better. It’s called “What’s Another Word For” and I made it up myself.

“What’s another word for this” is a tool that helps me find exactly what: another word for words I overuse. About 60 percent of people look for synonyms in writing to avoid repeating phrases, and synonyms are not always easy to remember. By the beginning of December, if I needed to use a word like “recognize” multiple times in a sentence (which happens more often than you might think in writing about AI systems), I turned to Google. Did. If I didn’t like the options on the results page, I had to click over to a site like Thesaurus.com and look at their list.

What is another word for GPT?

My personal synonym-search GPT automates that process, and it was simple to create – the hardest part was hitting on the first idea. OpenAI makes it easy to create GPTs; All you have to do is tell ChatGPT what you want to create (I inspired him to create a GPT that lists synonyms), give parameters on the ranges (I only asked him questions about synonyms, antonyms, and definitions). ), and send it off to the races. I can now type a question like “Give me another word to use instead of research” and it will respond with “Instead of research, you can use investigation.” I can ask it to give me a list or give me a different option.

Ever since I got “What’s Another Word For” up and running, it’s become a regular part of my process. I keep it open in a browser tab, and instead of turning to Google, I ask GPT for help finding words.

Maybe 30 seconds after writing a quick news post it got deleted

It sounds trivial, but it’s incredibly helpful for a person who constantly needs to remember how to avoid a relapse. Sure, I can keep Thesaurus.com open in a tab all the time, but it’s full of banner ads and annoyingly slow. It’s better to have my GPT open: no ads, and I can scroll to my previous query.

OpenAI wants to make it easier to create GPTs to argue that AI helps people do things. Custom GPT is a paid product available only to users of ChatGPT Plus, ChatGPT Team, and ChatGPT Enterprise. For now, access to custom GPTs through the GPT Store is free for paying customers, although OpenAI has said it will pay creators based on usage metrics. Not surprisingly, despite a few AI girlfriends and boyfriends, most of the apps I found solve productivity problems. (If I were inclined I could create a fiftieth version of the PDF summary.)

Although I have become dependent on my GPT, it is the only tool I use. It’s also not fully integrated into my workflow, as the GPTs live in the ChatGPT Plus tab on my browser rather than in a program like Google Docs. And honestly, if I wasn’t already paying for ChatGPT Plus, I’d be happy to have alternative terms on Google. I don’t think I’ll be abandoning “What’s the other word for” any time soon, but unless another hot GPT idea comes to my mind, I’m still not sure what they’re good for – at least. In my job.


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