Microsoft Introduces The Azure ChatGPT Service With OpenAI. Coming Soon

This week, Microsoft is launching its Azure OpenAI service, enabling companies to include devices like DALL-E into their own cloud programmes. With access to ChatGPT, the conversational AI that made news last year, Microsoft has been testing this Azure service for less than a year.

Businesses and developers can use the OpenAI GPT-3.5, Codex, and DALL-E AI models that are available in the Azure OpenAI service in their own apps and workloads. In essence, Microsoft bundles GPT-3.5 with the scaling you’d anticipate from Azure as well as administration and data handling improvements. In order to improve search results in online stores or for support requests, developers can use Azure OpenAI to create apps. These models are already frequently used as tools for text analysis and document summaries.

Microsoft’s Azure OpenAI service, which costs $10 per month and assists developers by suggesting lines of code inside their code editor, powers GitHub Copilot. The next Microsoft Designer app employs DALL-E 2 to create art from text prompts, and Power BI leverages GPT-3 natural language models to generate formulas and expressions.

The announcement of Azure OpenAI follows allegations that Microsoft was planning to further incorporate ChatGPT and other OpenAI language AI models into its goods and services. Microsoft is allegedly getting ready to take on Google with the incorporation of ChatGPT into Bing search results, and the business is apparently considering incorporating some language AI technology into its Word, PowerPoint, and Outlook programmes.

Satya Nadella, the CEO of Microsoft, was optimistic about OpenAI integration when he spoke on Tuesday at the World Economic Forum. At a Wall Street Journal panel, Nadella stated that “every product of Microsoft will have some of the same AI capabilities to fully revolutionise the product.” Nadella contends that productivity must be increased by using tools like ChatGPT. Nadella stated, “We need something that actually shifts the productivity curve so we can have true economic growth.

After investing $1 billion in OpenAI in 2019, Microsoft acquired an exclusive licence to the underlying technology of GPT-3 in 2020. Since then, it has developed a close partnership with OpenAI, and it has ambitions to integrate a DALL-E 2 driven AI text-to-image model into Bing. Microsoft is apparently considering a $10 billion investment in OpenAI in exchange for a 49 percent interest in the company and a 75 percent share of the earnings.

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