ChatGPT passes US medical licensing exam, says Elon Musk…

The artificial intelligence research company Open AI has created the ChatGPT chatbot.

Since the artificial intelligence (AI) chatbot ChatGPT made its debut in November, it has been the hot topic of everyone’s conversation on the internet for its mastery of chatter. People asked different things from ChatGPT in a fun and light way to test the capabilities and power of the chatbot. The tool has also passed important exams recently, including the United States medical licensing exam, a Wharton Business School exam for the final test of the MBA program’s operations management course, and four constitutional law exams from the University of Minnesota Law School.

Now, reacting to ChatGPT’s success in the US medical licensing exam, Twitter CEO Elon Musk has taken a deep dive into the artificial intelligence chatbot. Mr Musk replied to a tweet, which informed about the capabilities of the chatbot, and said: “I’m sure everything will be fine.”

Notably, the artificial intelligence research company Open AI, in which Elon Musk and Microsoft have invested capital, created the ChatGPT chatbot. Anyone using the AI ​​tool website can ask the chatbot a question on any topic and get a quick and detailed answer in paragraph form.

Over the past few weeks, ChatGPT has demonstrated what it is capable of. The tool wrote instant and complex essays, crafted marketing pitches, produced poems and jokes, and even wrote a speech for a congressman in the United States. However, there are also fears that AI will take over some human jobs.

But in one of its latest achievements, the AI ​​tool even passed medical licensing exams in the United States. According to ABC News, in a pre-print study, researchers explored the upper limits of the chatbot’s capabilities. They said ChatGPT scored over 50% on one of the toughest standardized tests: the United States Medical Licensing Examination (USMLE).

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To test the program’s ability, the researchers had it sit a mock, shortened version of the USMLE, which is required for any physician to obtain a license to practice medicine in the United States. Researchers fed questions from previous exams to the AI ​​tool and obtained the answers, ranging from open-ended written responses to multiple choice, independently scored by two medical referees. They also made sure that the answers to these questions weren’t already in the dataset that the chatbot accessed when it was trained.

The team noted that even though ChatGPT had yet to see the answers, it was reaching or approaching the pass mark for exams without any specialized training or reinforcement. The tool received over 50% on all exams and approached the USMLE pass mark of around 60%. “As a result, ChatGPT is now comfortably within the overshoot range,” the document concludes.

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